Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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1:00 P.M.
Royal Palm Memorial Gardens
(Dedicated Garden of David)
5601 Greenwood Ave., W.P.B
(Just North of St. Mary's Hospital
2:00 P.M.
Hillcrest Cemetery
6411 Parker Ave., W.P.B.
This Annual Memorial Service during the High Holy Days is in memory of departed loved
ones and is held in accordance with Jewish tradition. Rabbis representing the Rabbinical
Council of Palm Beach County will conduct the services.
Sponsored by the Jewish Community Cemetery Association of Palm Beach County
Palm Beach County 'sonly Jewish Public Owned (notprivate)Burial Gardens.
A charitable cemetery association which has been serving the burial needs of Jewish families
I


Page 24-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^y.Sepw
MAYTHE SOUND OF THE SHOFAR AWAKEN US
TOTHE FLIGHT OF TIME AND
JMMON US TO SPEND OUR DAYS WITH PURPOSE
ROSH H7ISH7IN7IH 5KL
MAKE YOUR CONTRIBUTION TO THE
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
AND SUPPORT THE JEWISH FEDERATION/UNITED JEWISH
APPEAL CAMPAIGN
501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
832-2120
One n>top(tr> fadiviyfifc
Prepared by the nation*! United Jew.sh Appeal as a Jew.sh lifeline partnership
I
ierv.ee for American Jewish
communities


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00256

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"dTewIslfo Flor idiao
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Mume 7 Number 19
Two Sections
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, September 18, 1981
Frtd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Take Your Choice:
Anti-Semitfcm in Argentina
By TAMAR LEVY
I GENEVA rj,ish delegate to the United
ations Committee on Human
Lhts which is meeting here de-
Lnced the government of Ar-
fcntina as am i-Semitic and said
at the arrest of Jacobo Timer-
an, the Jewish journalist, was
i example of official anti-Semi-
tm.
I He stated that for those who
Imemher what happened to
tws during the Third Reich, the
Irrent events in Argentina were
llaminK- The Argentine delegate
plied that there was non anti-
Lmitism in his country and that
[, arrest <>f Timerman was in no
ay connected with his being
wish.
Or This One
TIMERMAN, in his recently
published book, "Prisoner With-
out a Name, Cell Without a
Number," documented the
growth of Nazism and anti-Semi-
tism in Argentine prisons and in
the country as a whole, and the
massive violations of human
rights which cut across religious
and ethnic lines. Timerman was
imprisoned, tortured and held in
jail for several years without any
charges brought against him. He
was eventually expelled and now
resides in Israel.
The meeting of the committee
was also brought up to date on
the terrorist attack on a syna-
gogue in Vienna last Saturday
during which two people were
killed and 18 wounded. Uzi
Manor, the Israeli delegate,
asked the committee to officially
condemn the terrorist act.
The International Council of
Jewish Women's delegate de-
nounced the act and said that the
violence in Vienna was another
example of "the false and per-
nicious equation between Zion-
ism and racism." She was
referring to the infamous 1975
United Nations Security Council
resolution which condemned
Zionism as a form of racism. The
delegate also urged the com-
mittee to condemn Saturday's
atrocity.
Argentina 11 i Iff Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK (JTA) -
nsident Roberto Viola of
Vgentina has condemned
pti-Semitism and all forms
1 racial and religious bias,
was reported here by
abbi Arthur Schneier,
esident of the Appeal of
jmscicnce Foundation and
liritual leader of the Park
1st Synagogue in New
brk City.
[The rabbi, who led a delegation
clerics at the meeting with
|ola in Buenos Aires last week,
lid that following the meeting
Dla issued a communique
sting that he will use his power
combat any form of religious
discrimination and safeguard the
rights of individuals.
SCHNEIER, who is also chair-
man of the World Jewish
Congress-American Section, said
he told Viola that "At a time of
social and economic upheaval,
and increased worldwide anti-
semitic manifestations, it is im-
portant that leaders speak clearly
and loudly against this scourge."
The delegation consisted of
Rev. Herbert Anderson, Senior
Minister, Brick Presbyterian
Church in New York, Rt. Rev.
Peter Rosazza, Roman Catholic
Auxiliary Bishop of Hartford,
Conn., and Marc Schneier, senior
rabbinic student at Yeshiva Uni-
versity in New York.
The delegation received a com-
mitment from the Minister of
Education, Carlos Burundarene,
that the President's statement
will be disseminated throughout
the school system. Viola and the
Minister of Interior assured the
delegation that the NBC-TV
"Holocaust" series will be shown
on Argentine television no later
than January, 1982.
THE DELEGATION also
pointed out, in its discussions
with Argentine officials, the need
for legislation as a deterrent
against the desecration of houses
of worship, religious institutions
and cemeteries. In its discussions
with the President and members
of his Cabinet, the delegation
discussed the fate of the 857 pris-
oners now being held under Na-
tional Executive Power and of
those who have disappeared
during the years 1975-1979,
Schneier reported.
new yeaas
Qpeetinq
foam the
paesi&ent
Jeanne Levy
As we approach the High Holy day season we must pause to
reflect on our past achievements and chart our course for the
future. As the Jewish people have done for centuries, we strive
to apply the terms of our ancient covenant to the needs of a com-
plex modern world.
1 have just recently returned from Israel where I was a
delegate at the Jewish Agency meetings in Jerusalem, and I
have seen the challenges facing us in this year 5742. The needs of
Israel's most vulnerable people the aging the poor the
infirmed children continue to rtow, vet the amount of dol-
lars available for programs of human compassion and social re-
sponsibility may be drastically reduced.
For our local comnunity, the quality of Jewish life has become
a foremost concern. Our inner strength as a Jewish community
will determine how well we meet this challenge. We must con-
tinue to support and enrich Jewish family life. Jewish education
for our children and adults is a high priority and we see the
growing number of services for the elderly as the fulfillment of
our most precious Jewish values.
Year after year witht the blowing of the shofar of Rosh Has-
hanah we have wished our loved ones and all of our people the
joys of a year and a lifetime of health, peace, freedom and self-
renewal. This year, as never before, we have the opportunity of
making an indelible contribution toward achieving that joyous
future together.
On behalf of the officers and board of directors of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, I wish to extend to you and
your families a very Healthy and Happy New Year.
JEANNE LEVY, President
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH
COUNTY WILL BE CLOSED FOR ROSH
HASHANAH TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 29 AND
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30.
Cynnie List Elected Women's Division President
Cynnie S. List has been elected
Women's Division President for
1981-82. Mrs. List has been an
active Member of the Women's
Division Board and Campaign
Cabinet, and a Member of the
Hoard of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County. She has
!>een an active participant in
numerous organizations and
committees throughout the
community, including the Jewiah
Community Day School and the
Jewish Home for the Aged. She is
the wife of Robert E. List, and
the mother of three children,
Martin, Diane and Karen.
In assuming the role aa
President of Women's Division,
Cynnie said, "I feel a great sense
of responsibility and com-
mitment to the work which is
done by our Women's Division.
This year will be a teat of our
strength and flexibility. Our
task, as a year-round Women's
Division, is to be one step ahead
of changing trends and
developments around us.
One of the major challenges to
the Women's Divisions of the
1980's stems from the reality of
Cynnie List
greater numbers of women
turning to the business world and
work force. We must understand
that these women are also in-
.terested in a meaningful com-
munal involvement, tailored to
their available hours. Our
challenge is to provide the
motivation and stimulus, as well
as appropriate channels of in-
volvement for them.
Concurrently, increasing
numbers of Jewish women are
making Palm Beach County their
full-time residence, and they too,
look to us for communal ex-
pression. Our educational


programs and campaign ac-
tivities must reflect the desire of
women of all ages to learn, to
reason and to act-and we hope to
pique their interest in joining us
in Women's Division in-
volvement!"
The Women's Division will
sponsor a community-wide
Education Day, the 3rd Jewish
Women's Assembly on Nov. 4th.
Their Outreach programs will
again include the Forum Series,
Community Coffees and the Road
Show. A Business and
Professional Women's Group
begun last year, shall continue to
provide programming for the
working Jewish woman.
Cynnie List continued, "Our
Women's Division Campaign is
on the verge of a breakthrough.
Over three quarters of a million
dollars were raised in 1981 and we
should set our sights on a one-
million dollar Women's Divison
Campaign within the next year.
To strengthen the programs we
are now providing and show
growth in our campaign dollars,
we encourage th* active par-
.-VJtNl
ticipation of more women in the
work which we do. Therefore, I
look upon this year as a great
challenge for our leadership and
for myself. I am privileged to be
surrounded by extremely
dynamic, creative women who
make up the leadership team for
1981-82. Speaking for the entire
Women's Division Executive
Committee and Board of
Directors, I extend to all
members of the women's com-
munity an invitation to join us
and share in these goals."
On the Executive Committee
of the Women's Division with
Cynnie List are the following
elected officers: Ruthe Eppler,
V.P. Campaign; Renee Kessler,
V.P. Outreach; Carole Klein,
V.P. Administration; Marva
Perrin, V.P. Leadership
Development; Leah Siskin, V.P.
Education and Associate
Campaign Chairperson; Sue
Ochstein, Secretary. Also, Sheila
Engelstein, Associate Campaign
Chairperson; Dr. Elizabeth S.
Freilich, Associate Campaign
Chairperson; Anne Faivua,
Immediate Past President.
I




Page2A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. September!
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Hornstein Jewish Community Day School Opens
1981-82 School Year with Record Enrollment
The Hornstein-Jewish
Community Day School started
its 1981-82 school year with a
record enrollment of 172
students. Mordecai Levow, in his
report to the Board, indicated
that he anticipated that the
school population will reach 190
students before the end of the
school year.
In order to accommodate the
expanding enrollment of the
school, a number of new faculty
members have been added to the
staff.
Mr. Frank Basile will be
teaching Science to the students
in Grades 5-8. Ms. Meris Hanna
is teaching Grade 31,4 and Mark
Krauss will teach Physical
THE STUDENTS, PTA, BOARD
AND FACULTY
HORNSTEIN JEWISH COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
WISHES
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
LSHANATOVA
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
"The Jewish Listener's Difttst
An Exciting New Radio Magazmt
Sundays, 10:30 a.m
WPBR 1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
ufPalm Beach County
SUNDAY September 27 HIGH HOLIDAY Dr. Him
Hoffman
Education. vVith the necessity of
two First Grade classes, Mrs.
Marilyn Leroy has been added to
the staff as a second First Grade
teacher. She and Mrs. Robin
Hanson are working closely
together with regard to curricula.
ideas, programs and plans.
Mrs. Stacey I>evy is the new
Kindergarten teacher teaming
with Mrs. Gail Kronish. They
will be working together to insure
a very exciting year for the
Kindergarten class.
Midrasha Students to Earn College Credit
"The Midrasha Judaica High
School will offer courses for col-
lege credit beginning with the
Fall Term." announced Dr. Paul
Klein, Chairperson of the
Midrasha Committee. "We are
delighted to provide this oppor-
tunity for our students, which
allows them to begin earning col-
lege credit while participating in
this quality program of Jewish
education." continued Dr. Klein.
The Midrasha will offer college
credits in three of the courses in
its varied program of Jewish
Studies. By enrolling in Hebrew,
Jewish Literature or Talmudic
and Contemporary Law a student
has the opportunity of earning
college credits.
In cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education in
Miami. Miami-Dade Community
College offers credits for a pro-
gram of Judaica. and this pro-
gram is now being extended to
Palm Beach County through the
auspices of the Midrasha Judaica
High School. Dr. Haviva Lan-
genauer. Director of the Mid
rasha stated. "We are pleased to
participate in this program which
is entering its seventh year for
students in Miami. Palm Beach
County students may now earn
up to six college credits per year
through participation in classes
in the Midrasha. These credits,
which are transferable to upper-
level colleges and universities
throughout the United States,
er.:ble students to begin their
college careers with advanced
standing." Former students in
the Miami Judaic Studies pro-
gram who are now at college were
asked about whether the program
helped them at college. "Do you
feel that participation in the col-
lege credit program"-of Judaic
High School was of value to you
in your college studies?" was the
question asked of them.
A student at Northeastern
University in Boston answered:
"I would strongly recommend
that every teenager experience
what I have been fortunate
enough to experience. It will
always be with me."
A New York University senior
reported that the college credit
program enabled her to graduate
early. "College credit was just
one of the extra bonuses of the
program, and was not really a
consideration. I learned a lot
about another culture, people and
way of life. Also I learned about
the history of the Jewish people."
A senior at Florida Interna-
tional University majoring in
International Relations ana po-
litical science received college
credit lor all the courses she took
in the Miami Judaica High
School. She says of the program.
"It was good for my personal
growth. It was an enriching ex-
perience which was of great rele-
vance to me and to my under-
standing of the role of Jews in
international affairs."
A University of South Florida
freshman said she would recom-
mend the program to her friends
because. "It gives a person a
chance to start earning college
credits while still in high school.
At the same time it instills a love
for a rich Jewish heritage."
A University of South Florida
senior wrote that the Judaic High
School College credits filled hu
manities requirements, language
requirements and will enable her
to graduate a year early.
A Brandeis freshman wrote
that the current events she
studied were a good motivating
factor in keeping her informed as
to what was happening in the re *t
of the world.
The Midrasha began its fall
term on September 14. and late
registration is still possible. A
special meeting was held before
classes began on the evening of
September 14 for parents, stu-
dents and potential students to
meet with representatives of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, Miami Dade Com-
munity College and the Midrasha
to answer questions about the
college Jewish studies program.
Students registered for the
college credit classes, as well as
for the Midrasha program at that
meeting. Temple Israel, 1901
North Flagler Drive. West Palm
Beach, is the host synagogue for
the fall trimester which lasts ten
weeks.
The Midrasha meets once a
week, Monday nights from 7 to
9:30 p m and is divided into three
ten-week terms. It is a com-
munity school offered by the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, the Jewish Community
Day School and a number of local
synagogues.
Among the courses offered
during the Fall term are: Modern
Hebrew, Jewish History,
Customs Understanding
Judaism, The Jewish Woman in
History, Jewish Drama and Tal-
mudic and Contemporary Law.
Information about the
Midrasha and course catalogs are
available by calling the Jewish
Federation at 832-2120.
Tune in to'MOSAIC'
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning omr WPTV Channel 5, at 830 am
wHrihots Barbara Shuhnan and S> Gordon
SUNDAY September 20 Pinky Herman. Composer
SUNDAY September 27 Professor David Silversteui
S fuxxluraby Worrllnl
Sl intwKX awgr B Cjoi Lo>a
The Community for the Jewish Home for the Aged Has
speakers availabe to present the plans for the Home to
interested community organization and groups. For fur-
ther information call Mr. Adler at 832-2120.


x&ZZ^^
WJUZA ...
:::
The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County must be built to meet the |
urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
forYh^Hom"81 UPO" tHe 6ntire JeW'Sh Community support the capital fund drive |
:*:
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in the building to honor your |
family name; or to pay tribute to departed loved .
wssssserwiU remain in perpetuity as an inspiraun *
TYPICAL UNITS AVAILABLE FOR
MEMORIAL OR DEDICATIONS
-v.;
Solariums(6)
Double Rooms (39)
Single Rooms (421
Double Room Furnishings (39)
Single Room Furnishings (42)
Guardians
Builders
$50,000
25,000
15.000
7.500
5.000
5.000
1.000
each
each
each
each
each
payabteLmSto^yeaTs15 W'ngS* Pavi,ions and other major units. Pledges are


f^eptember 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page3-A
Spotlight On Alec Engelstein
Building a Community
Lg as Co-Chairmen-Jif the Third Jewish Women's Assembly
bored by the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm
;h County are Adele Simon, (left) and Marjorie Schimelman. The
ram will be held on November 4th at the Hyatt Palm Beaches.
wish Women's Assembly
Leadership Plans,
Wednesday, Nov. 4th
Women's Division of
Ih Federation of Palm Beach
|y will sponsor the 3rd
Women's Assembly on
esday. Nov. 4th at the
Palm Reaches. This
lunity-wide educational
which is open to par-
don by all Jewish women in
Heaih County, is being
zed and sponsored by the
Ins Division under the
on of Leah Siskin, V.P. for
Ition.
hone Schimelman and
Simon are the 1981 Co-
nen for the Jewish
n's Assembly. Upon their
^mem. Leah Siskin stated,
Jewish community is
with the expert and
led leadership of Marjorie
Iman and Adele Simon,
kirmen this year. With
rie and Adele accepting the
pip of this year's com-
we are insured a most
> stimulating and un-
able program.
i continued, "Our Day is
recognized as a 'must attend'
event and the excitement and
anticipation which surrounds it
are shared by the leadership of all
Jewish Women's Organizations
in the community women as in
past years."
Working with Marjorie
Schimelman and Adele Simon,
Co-Chairmen, are the following
Committee Chairmen: Nancy
Abrams, Babysitting: Renee
Hassuk. Program; Deborah
Brass, Hostess; Sheryl Davidoff.
Seating; Mollie Fitterman,
Community Liaison; Fran
Gordon, Registration; Carol
Hujsa, Display; Karen Hyman,
Kits: Anna Jacobson, Seating;
Marilyn Lamport. Publicity;
Joan Lustig, Decorations; Ellen
Ray. Decorations; Marcis
Shapiro, Registration: Lorraine
Virshup, Hostess; Judy Waltzer,
Kits; Leah Siskin, V.P.
Education; Cynnie List,
President; Ruthe Eppler, V.P.
Campaign; AnneS. Faivus, Past
President; Barbara
Shul man. Past President; and
Jeanne Levy, Past President.
omen's Division Hosts
Presidents' Coffee
Presidents of Jewish
ns' organizations in our
pity have been extended
htation to attend the Presi-
ICoffee hosted by Cynnie
President of the Women's
fn of the Jewish federation
t> Beach County. Attend-
i the Presidents' Coffee is
ptation only to Presidents
*ah Women's organize
J List stated, "Our year-
iWomens Division has
f* a precedent of joining
pith all womena' organic-
h fall. There is a sense of
pwt and mutual support
when we come together. With
over 80 organizations at present,
and more every year, we need to
be in touch with each other on is-
sues of mutual concern."
Cynnie continued, "In addition
to presenting Women's Division
plans and programs for 1982, this
opportunity will encourage a net-
work of better communication
and cooperation among us. We
represent thousands of Jewish
women in this community. I per-
sonally look forward to meeting
the top leadership of our volun-
teer women's organizations at the
Presidents' Coffee on Monday,
September 21st."
By RONNITARTAKOW
Director of Public Relations
Some people build communi-
ties with brick and mortar alone.
Others build them with commit-
ment and dedication to the well-
being of people. Alec Engelstein
does both. As a developer and
president of AE Corporation,
Alec moved to West Palm Beach
about 10 years ago with his wife
Sheila and their two daughters,
Bonnie and Debbie. During these
past 10 years Alec's corporation
j has developed some major com-
| munities in Palm Beach County
including Lakeside Village, Fair-
I view Villas, Poinciana Place and
the Lakes of Sherbrooke. But in
the past 10 years Alec has been
involved with "building" in a dif-
ferent way. As a member of the
board and most recently as vice
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County, he
has been a moving force toward
improving the quality of life for
Jews all over the world.
For the past several months,
Alec has taken on the responsi-
bility of Chairman for the Build-
ing Committee for the Jewish
Home for the Aged of Palm
Beach County, Inc., which is a
new 120 bed skilled nursing care
facility being constructed on 15
acres of Federation-owned prop-
erty on Haverhill Road, one mile
south of 45th Street.
"I must admit I was skeptical
about the need for a Home here in
Palm Beach County," Alec said,
Alec Engelstein
"but after visiting the Douglas
Gardens Home for the Aged in
Miami, and seeing their accomp-
lishments through the various
programs and services they pro-
vide the elderly, I became con-
vinced that we should build a
facility locally, to begin to meet
our needs."
Alec became a strong sup-
porter for a local Jewish Home
for the Aged and when asked by
Erwin Blonder, president of the
Jewish Home for the Aged of
Palm Beach County, to serve as
chairman of the Building Com-
mittee, he enthusiastically ac-
cepted the post.
In an effort to design the best
possible facility, Alec visited sev-
eral existing Homes in the
Southwest, with the architect
Emily Obst, of Obst and Obst
Associates and several other
members of the committee.
"Visiting these facilities allowed
us to choose the best concept,
and design a home for economical
operation, keeping in mind the
cost factors involved," Alex con-
tinued.
"Although the Jewish Home
for the Aged of Palm Beach
County will initially house 120
beds, the building can be ex-
panded to accomodate 240 beds
utilizing the same central core of
facilities (e.g., dining rooms,
chapel, medical, administrative,
etc.). A building permit has been
secured, and a general contractor
has been hired. Work on the site
is taking place right now and we
have set a target date for com-
pletion of the first phase by early
1983," Alec confirmed.
Alec Engelstein is a man of
vision. He believes this Home
will become the focal point in our
community, for services to the
elderly a place where they can
come for companionship and
specialized activities a place
that will become a "community"
for them in the highest form of
our Jewish traditions, due to the
efforts of "community builders"
like Alec Engelstein.
Serving on the Jewish Home
for the Aged of Palm Beach
County Building Committee with
Alec are Robert S. Levy, Fred
Singer and Nathan Tanen.
Save the Voting Rights Act
By
Local Concerns Task Force
Community Relations Council
The House of Representatives
will soon vote on HR 3112, a bill
to extend the provisions of the
Voting Rights Act of 1965
(VRA). The vote may come as
early as September 15. Attempts
will be made to weaken this
essential legislation, which has
effectively protected the right to
vote for all citizens.
In 1965 Congress passed the
Voting Rights Act to protect the
constitutionally guaranteed
voting rights of minorities. Parts
of the Act are permanent, such as
the ban on the use of literacy
tests and other devices which had
been used for decades to keep
Blacks from voting.
Some provisions are tempo-
rary, the most important being
Section 5, which requires certain
state and local governments with
past discriminatory records to
"preclear" (get prior approval of)
proposed changes in voting or
election procedures with the U.S.
Justice Department or a U.S.
District Court to assure that they
are nondiscriminatory. The tem-
porary provisions were extended
in 1970, and again in 1975 when
coverage was broadened to pro-
tect the voting rights of language
minorities. The Act provides for a
"bail out" suit through which a
covered jurisdiction can end its
Section 5 preclearance obligation
by proving to the District Court
for the District of Columbia that
its practices have not been racial-
ly discriminatory since 1965.
The VRA has been very
successful in assuring minority
political participation. In 1964 in
eleven southern states now
covered by the Act in whole or in
part, there were 2.8 million Black
registered voters and 156 Black
elected officials. Now there are
4.2 million Black voters and 1,813
Black elected officials in those
states. The registration rate for
Hispanic voters is up 30 percent
nationwide (44 percent in the
South) since the bilingual pro-
visions were enacted.
The provisions of the Judiciary
Committee bill include: (1) ex-
tending Section 5 preclearance as
is for nine targeted whole states
and parts of 13 others, mostly in
the South, until 1984, when pre-
clearance becomes a permanent
provision; (2) extending bilingual
provisions to 1992; (3) modifying
the standard of proof in voting
discrimination cases so that the
complaining party must prove
discriminatory effect rather than
intent; and (4) providing strong
but reasonable incentives for
counties as well as states to bail
out from under Section 5 after
1984, if the jurisdiction has com-
plied fully with the Act for the
previous 10 years.
Opponents of the VRA want
its enforcement provisions to
lapse in 1982. Failing in this, they
will try to weaken the Act
through amendments to:
make its enforcement pro-
visions nationwide;
permit the bilingual pro-
visions to expire in 1985 or re-
move covered jurisdictions before
that date;
let subdivisions smaller than
counties >scape the Act's pro-
visions; and
relax standards so that juris-
dictions still in violation of the
Act can be relieved of its require-
ments.
Write or call your Representa-
tive and President Reagan,
urging them to:
Support the extension of the
Voting Rights Act (HR 3112) aa
reported by the House Judiciary
Committee without weakening
amendments.
Plan to Attend!
3
WHAT:
WHO:
WHY:
WHERE:
WHEN:
THIRD ANNUAL JEWISH WOMEN'S ASSEMBLY
ALL MAJOR JEWISH WOMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS
IN THE PALM BEACHES
TO BE EDUCATED ABOUT THE 1980's: A
DECADE OF CONCERN. TO JOIN HANDS IN
A SHARED DESIRE FOR A QUALITY JEWISH
LIFE FOR ALL OUR PEOPLE.
H*ATT 0
PALM BEACHES
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1981
8:45 A.M. 2:15 P.M.
rJEWBH
FEDERATION
OFRUMDEAiCH
COUNTY


age-
A Reagan About-Face?
It is hard to second-guess what actually oc-
curred during the discussions between Israel's Prime
Minister Begin and President Reagan last week. One
thing we know for sure, and that is that the auto-
nomy question played a principal and possibly even
hot role.
The GOP's hero of traditional conservatism,
U.S. Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona, the other day
went on record as supporting talks, not necessarily
recognition, with the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. We don't want to enter into any dispute over
the notion that talks are by definition de facto recog-
nition. Otherwise, whom are you talking to?
More pertinent to the point, in our view, is that
the Goldwater statement presages a Reagan Ad-
ministration about-face (yes, another one) on his
campaign position, repeated only recently, that the
PI/) is a terrorist outfit.
It is not unlikely that the about-face was
inaugurated during the Reagan-Begin talks in
Washington last week. ^^^^^^
We Are Ready
Why is this second-guessing pertinent? Well,
because of the report in the West Germain daily,
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung, which details PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat's role in the orchestration of the
growing incidence of violence in Europe, including
the bombing late in August of a synagogue in Vienna
that claimed the lives of two people and wounded 18.
The West German daily opines that Arafat is all
for the escalation of terrorism because European
governments are now "psychologically ready" for
new attacks against Jews there.
If what we believe to be true about a Reagan
Administration about-face on the PLO is in fact true,
then apparently the United States is also psycholo-
gically ready.
A Greater Fair Share
"From Generation Unto Generation" is the dra-
matic theme which will echo in 1,500 synagogues
throughout the United States and Canada during the
30th anniversary Israel Bonds High Holy Day
appeal this Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
The theme emphasizes the fact that a new
generation has grown up in the 30 years since the
founding of Israel Bonds, and that the tradition of
developing Israel's economy must be passed on to
the next generation.
Phillip Ratner, noted Jewish artist, has been
commissioned to create a special High Holy Day bas-
relief award which will be presented to participating
synagogues. Its theme is "David in Jerusalem."
The National Rabbinic Cabinet has set a goal of
$50 million for this year's synagogue appeals, the
largest ever for a High Holy Day effort by the Bond
Organization.
Last year. South Florida synagogues produced
more than $3 million in Bond sales through appeals
during the High Holy Days.
Hitting a Home-Run
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations,
the Reform synagogues' umbrella organization in the
United States, is to be congratulated for hosting
some 250 Black children from Atlanta at a summer
camp during the last week in August. The project
was part of Atlanta's "Safe Summer '81" campaign
to keep these children off the streets at a time when
so many of them have been victimized by still largely
unknown assailants.
Anything to help the kids. Also, anything to
help Black-Jewish relations when they have fallen to
such a low ebb and when reports suggest that Black
anti-Semitism is a growing phenomenon in the U.S.
Jewish Floridian
of Palm Beach County FredShochel
Combining. Our Voice" and 'Federation Reporter
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET RONNIE TARTAKOW
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Newt Coordinator
Published Weekly October through Mid-May. B>-Weekly balance ol year
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fie USPS (088030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N. Federal Hoy Suite 208. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 368 2001
Mam Office* Plant 120 N E. 6th St Miami. Fla. 33101 Phone i 3 '3 4605
Postmaster Forwi JS71 returns to Jewtsh Flortdlan. P.O. Boa 01 287J, Miami. Fla. 11101
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation of Palm Beech County. Inc., Officers: President, Jean
ne Levy, Vice Presidents Alec Engeistein, Arnold J Hoffman, Or. Richard Shugerman, Barbara
Shulman. Mortimer Weiss, Secretary, Barbara Tenen, Treasurer. Alvin Wilensky. Executive Director
Norman J Schlmelman Submit material for publication to Ronni Tartako*. Director of Public
Relations
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashmir)of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION Rates. Local Area 14 Annual (2 Year Minimum f 7 SO), or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County. 501 S Fiagier Dr.. West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone
832 2120
Friday, September 18,1981 19 ELUL 5741
Volume 7 Number 19

Norman J. Schimelmnn
Executive Director
Henry BasBuk
Campaign Director
Paula Ruth Kass
Women's Division Director
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OFRMMDEACH
COUNTY



Ronni Tartakow
Public Relations Director
:z:
f
4 1*>
f
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
Chaplain & Director,
Community Relations Council
Bernard Newman
Comptroller
Jay Epstein
Campaign Associate
Haviva Langenauer
Director. Midraaha and
Oral History Project
Stanley Hyman
Director, Endowment
A Happy and Healthy New Yeof|
From the Professional Staff
-' ~..w; i ; -i '


[priday. September 1*,W81
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page5-A
Month Long Grand
Opening at Carter's
Monday, August 31st, marked
Ithe official opening of the J.J.
I Cater Furniture Company new
showroom in Lake Worth. The
[new facility, located at 500 North
IDixie Highway, replaces the
[company's 813 Lake Avenue lo-
[ cation.
Multiple new room scene dis-
[olays feature some of America's
[most prestigious furniture
[fashions from Thomasville,
iBassett, BroyhiD, Stratford,
Isimmons and others. Pull
[decorator services include custom
Icarpeting, wall coverings and
[draperies plus specially coordi-
Inated accessories.
John J. Cator, Jr., president of
Ithe locally owned and operated
five store chain, announced a
[month-long grand opening event
[featuring special pricing and free
[customer prizes to introduce the
[new facility. The 23,000 square
[foot building exterior is finished
in modified Spanish decor with
[tile accents. A 43-car landscaped
parking lot, extending to Sixth
JAve.. north off Dixie Highway
[(U.S. 1), provides convenient free
(parking for customers. Decora-
Itive interior showrooms highlight
[coordinated displays keyed to
|uth Florida lifestyles.
Mike Swain, manager of the
[new showroom, has managed the
[company's downtown Lake
Worth showroom since 1978.
Additional decorators and sales-
people will join the Lake Avenue
staff at the new location.
J-J. Cater Furniture Company
was established in 1925 by J.J.
Cater, Sr. at 711 North Dixie
Highway in West Palm Beach,
serving many of the pioneer fam-
ilies of the area. In 1935 Caters
moved to the present location of
the downtown store at 333
Datura Street. Additional stores
were established in Lake Worth
and Delray Beach. On the senior
Caters' retirement, John Cater,
Jr. assumed the presidency of the
company and built stores at
North Palm Beach and at Bel-
vedere Road in West Palm
Beach. A 43,000 square foot
warehouse-service center was
completed in Riviera Beach in
1973 to service the five-store
group.
The Cater family tradition will
soon extend to the third genera-
tion of service to the Palm Beach
County community. "We have a
great deal of confidence in the
area and believe that furniture
shoppers appreciate the concern
of local management," Cater
said. We shall continue to invest
in Palm Beach County, as ex-
emplified by our new million
dollar Lake Work showroom."
TEMPLE SINAI
Of Palm Beach County
AREFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION
(member U H.C.)
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER. D.D., officiating
CANTOR BETTY ROBBINS
LIMITED TICKE TS A VAILABLE
For Information Call:
JERRY GILBERT
499-5563
SIDPEARCE SID BERNSTEIN
498 1098 732 5807
THE RETURN
TO
ELEGANCE
Interior
signs
forum Furniture Goltafta
1665 Palm bacn lake/ Wvd Forum III
w*tPolmbo^.flOfldo 334Qt
Carol Linda, N H.F L O D O C S I Di'aclor f 'l
Dormant has a 2&. Naturally.
Dorman's sliced natural Swiss, sliced natural Muenster and natural
Baby Muenster have something different. Kosher certification. Naturally
Eryjy these great-testing packages of natural goodness. Produced
under strict Orthodox Rabbinical supervision.
N. Dorman Company inc.. Syosset NY 11791
Tha chaaaa with tha papar
batman tha she*.
Celebrate 5742
with a taste of tradition!
<8>
Manischewltz
QUALITY JEWISH FOOOS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision 9
For Kashruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis. P.O. Box 214. Jersey City. N| 07303


Page6-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frkhy. Septemb^tg
77ie Estate Tax Marital Deduction
Under the New 1981 Tax Law
I*
Rabbi Hirsch Lectures on
Life of Richard Tucker
By
STANLEY HYMAN
Endowment Director
The Economic Recovery Act of
1981, as signed by the President,
provides the largest tax re-
duction in history. The change
which will have the greatest
direct impact on most individuals
in the estate and gift tax area is
the new Unlimited Marital
Deduction. An explanation of
these changes and the effects on
estate planning in this area will
be discussed below.
The Estate Tax Marital
Deduction is a deduction from
one's gross estate of the value of
property that passes to the sur-
viving spouse. These property in-
terests passing to the surviving
spouse include bequests in wills,
the survivor's portion of joint
property, if husband and wife, in-
surance proceeds passing to the
surviving spouse of the decedent,
to name a few.
The old law generally allows a
person to transfer the greater of
$250,000 or one-half of the ad-
justed gross estate of the dece-
dent to his spouse tax-free of gift
or estate tax. The new law per-
mits all property to be trans-
ferred from one spouse to another
without liability for estate tax.
For decedents dying after
December 31, 1981, all such prop-
erty passing to a surviving
spouse which is considered
"qualifying transfers" made dur-
ing life or after death will initially
pass free of gift and estate taxes
to said surviving spouse. As
however, under the old law, at the
death ef the second spouse the
property will become subject to
tax without the benefit of a
marital deduction, assuming the
surviving spouse has not re-
married. This is why planning
must consider the long term ef-
fect on both spouses estate while
they are both alive.
Under the new Economic Re-
covery Act of 1981, the law will
no longer set any limits on the
estate tax marital deduction. The
result of this will be substantial
tax relief on the death of the first
spouse. It would not matter how
large the estate of the first spouse
to die would be. If a husband
leaves all of his property to his
surviving spouse, no federal tax
will be imposed at his death. As
in any estate planning situation
one must consider the conse-
quences to both the first spouse's
estate and the surviving spouse's
estate. The new unlimited marital
deduction, will probably result in
many individuals leaving in-
creased portions of their estate to
their surviving spouses. Under
the old law, the imposed mone-
tary and percentage restrictions
usually left substantial amounts
above and beyond the allowable
marital deduction for other be-
quests and intended beneficiaries
such as children, or charities. By
devising one's entire estate to a
surviving spouse, a decedent may
be without assurance that some
of that property would eventually
pass to children or other intended
beneficiaries. There would be
total reliance on the surviving
National Jewish Organization
Seeking District Executive Director
Please send resume tax
P.O. Box 6146, Hollywood. Fl
33021
WANTED TO BUY
Signed Oil Paintings. Polish-
Dutch-Belgium-Norwegian-
Swedish Danish-German-
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Today)
Private Collector
655-3286
spouses doing what may be ex-
pected by the first spouse to die,
particularly as it may relate to
the children.
As under the old tax law, any
property which in the first
spouse's estate previously quali-
fied for the marital deduction will
be included in the taxable estate
of the second to die. In the in-
terest of saving all estate taxes
on the death of the first spouse, it
should not be overlooked that
there could be a potential loss of
the unified credit on the death of
the first spouse. The unified
credit which will ultimately be
worth the equivalent of $600,000
of property, can pass tax free to
individuals other than the sur-
viving spouse, and this fact
should be considered in the plan-
ning of the estate.
Utilization of the unified credit
and consideration of the income
tax effects on the surviving
spouse if the entire estate would
transfer to the surviving spouse
should be considered in light of
the surviving spouse's needs and
other income attributable to said
spouse.
Generally speaking, the new
act has the potential of all but eli-
minating estate taxes on the first
spouse's estate. That coupled
with the phased-in increase in the
unified credit against the estate
and gift tax over the next five
years to $600,000, will take a
burden off the majority of
present taxpayers in the estate
tax area. There is however, the
necessity for careful planning for
the substantial second estate of
the surviving spouse. Pro-
fessional guidance will be
required to achieve optimum tax
savings in those cases. Your
attorney or accountant would be
best qualified to advise you on
these matters.
Note: You are cautioned that
the above article sets forth gen-
eral rules and is a brief and
superficial examination of the
subject. Determination of how
the new law applies to your par-
ticular situation, and the con-
sequences of a particular course
of action requires professional
advice. The Federation welcomes
your inquiry about charitable
giving. Please direct them to the
attention of Stanley Hyman,
Endowment Director of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach,
501 South Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach, Florida 33401 or call
832-2120.
Temple Beth El of the Palm
Beaches will observe "Selichot
Evening," a time to remember
the Jewish tradition in prepara-
tion for the High Holy Days, on
Saturday, Sept. 19 at 8:30 p.m.,
in its Sanctuary located at 2815
North Flatrler Drive.
At that time, Rabbi Howard J.
Hirsch. will give a public lecture
on the theme, "The Life and Art
of Richard Tucker." Rabbi
Hirsch will remember his friend,
the celebrated and greatly-missed
tenor of the Metropolitan Opera,
whose career reflected such glory
upon the Jewish people. The
Rabbi will illustrate his lecture
with rare recordings of Richard
Tucker's voice, as operatic tenor,
as Cantor of the synagogue, and
as an authentic interpreter of the
Jewish musical tradition.
At the conclusion of the
Rabbi's lecture, at 10 p.m., Tem-
ple Beth El's Sisterhood will host
a coffee hour for friendship and
conversation. The Selichot serv-
ice will be recited in the Sanc-
tuary at 10:30 p.m. Rabbi Hirsch
will officiate, Cantor Elaine
Shapiro and the Beth El pro-
fessional choir will sing the
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
dramatic Selichot oompoaitta,
wtucn nave been written for these
prayers of confession md
forgiveness which usher in the
High Holy Days season.
Thenentire community is w?|.
come to share this very speciil
evening. There is no charge for
admission and tickets are not
necessary.
Call 833-0339 for additional in-
formation.
L'Shanah Tovah...
from the Good Food Wrap.
It's time for food and festivities and both in abundance Ann hnm ,.


Ljay, September 18,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7-A

By STACI LESSER
How Do You Earn a Mitzvah
And Enjoy the Experience?
A very Happy Birthday to Al Ross of Palm Beach. He will
be celebrating his 80th birthday on October 11 at the Hyatt
Wife Etta is hosting this special birthday for her special man.
Attending this celebration will be friends Sunny Elliot, Jesse
ifewman, Larry Borsten, Jerry Hickock plus many celebrated
individuals from New York, Mass. and California. Greetings
tere received from President Ronald Reagan.
Al is the pro at the Palm Beach Spa and has received world
Lide recognition for his continued work for the National Ampli-
ation Association which named him Man of the Year.
Mazel Tov to Robert and Lor! Cohen on their recent wed-
Lng Robert is the son of Rabbi Irving and Lailai Cohen of West
falm Beach. Lori is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Phil-
of Hollywood. The marriage was held on August 23 at
femple Beth Shalom in Hollywood. We wish the bride and
om a beautiful life together.
Ruth and Mordecai Levow are beaming with pride. Their
cond grandchild and first sabra was recently born in Israel.
Welcome David Isiah Ziv Krieger, son of Suri and Andy
eger.
Two days before leaving for Israel Suri received her PhD in
psychology from Temple University. Ruth and Mordecai cer-
pinly have reason to beam.
Sunrise, Sunset Sunrise, Sunset Debbie Isaacson,
(lighter of Barbara and Sherwin Isaacson was recently married
Frank Freedman, son of Sylvia and Jules Freedman at the
eakers. Family and friends shared this most beautiful simcha
|th the happy couple. Mazol Tov!
More Mazol 7bi>!M To Evelvn and Hsnrv Blum on their
th anniversary. A beautiful party was hosted by their
hildren.
To Patti Cohen on her recent Bat Mitzvah in Hollywood.
Btti you were splendid.
To Rae and Joe Lesser on their recent anniversary. From
ome. Georgia to West Palm Beach, the young couple jour-
feyed 5!i years ago. Mazol Tov!
To all of us, as the New Year of 5742 approaches, we wish a
ar of all that is good. To health for all our near and dear ones,
\ happiness, to prosperity, to love and to peace these bless-
i we pray are shared amongst us this, our beginning, to a new
Iginning of the New Year. May we be inscribed in the Book of
pe for the coming year. To all that we wish for ourselves, we
'sh for each other. To a Good Year!
Your One Stop
Financial
Headquarters
Wishes Yon A
Happy New Year
218 Datura Street
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
(305) 659-9900
Assets in excess of $500 million.
FIDEUTV*^FEDERAL *
By
MURRAY J. KERN, Chairman
Chaplain Aide Corps
Grandma used to say, "Mir
darfen fardeenen mitzvah," freely
translated: "one must earn a
good deed," because the mitzvah
is its own reward.
During the social hours pre-
ceding the regular meetings of
the federation Chaplain Aides
Program, members often ex-
change stories of their ex-
periences; they are often
humorous, ironic and sometimes
sad. But tor the most part they
illustrate the primary reasons the
members devote their time and
energy to this self-rewarding pro-
gram. It makes their own lives
more important. Here is a typical
story.
The recently admitted resident
of a nursing facility in Palm
Beach was in a state of agitation
that approached hysteria. "Let
me out! Get me out of here!," he
wailed. The nurses on the floor
had felt it necessary to bind him
in restraints to keep him from
harming himself or fleeing the
institution.
The nursing home personnel
had tried every means short of
drugs to placate the man, who
was Finding it difficult to adjust
to his new institutional en-
vironment. He had been brought
there a week before by his daugh-
ter, who lived out of town, be-
cause the man's wife could not
adequately care for him at home.
This was the situation when
Herman Linshes, a member of
the Chaplain Aide Program,
came upon the scene while on one
of his regular visits to the nurs-
ing home. Despite the fact that
he was advised by the pro-
fessional personnel that it would
be useless to attempt to approach
the resident in this state of agita-
tion, he walked up to the man and
spoke some Yiddish words of
comfort. The wailing ceased. The
man listened. He recognized the
voice of someone who emphasized
with his situation. Within mo-
ments the two were in deep con-
versation. The restraints were re-
moved at Herman's request.
They talked for quite awhile. On
Herman's third visit to the resi-
dent, he was greeted en-
thusiastically. Despite the im-
provement in the man's physical
appearance and his obvious good
humor. Herman was prepared to
listen to the usual pleas for re-
lease from the institution.
To his delight, the man assured
him that he had no desire to be
released, because he admitted
that he would be too great a bur-
den on his wife. He thanked Her-
man for his help and suggested
the names of other people in the
nursing facility who should be
visited by a Chaplain Aide.
It was a job well done by a
member of the Chaplain Aide
Program. Should you care to take
part in this program, you don't
have to speak Yiddish or have
any special talent. If you have
the ability to communicate, to
listen or emphasize, you will en-
joy the camaraderie of the mem-
bers of the Corps and the learning
experience under the direction of
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, Chap-
lain, and the work will make your
life more important. The program
emphasizes visits to hospitals,
nursing homes, retirement cen-
ters and religious services on Fri-
days, Saturdays and holidays. If
you are interested, call the Chap-
lain's office at the Jewish Fed-
eration, 832-2120.
8>
^
May the beauty and
inspiration of the
High Holy Days
bring you happiness
throughout the year.
MIAMI BEACH/CORAL GABLES
HALLANDALE/HOLLYWOOD
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
)
Enjoy the good life
at the new Hyatt Tel Aviv.
Begin the day with a glorious view from your own
private balcony. Then refresh with a swim in the blue
Mediterranean or in the largest pool in Tel Aviv. Hyatt is
just minutes from downtown and ancient Jaffa and
across from the new World Trade Centre. Exclusive
Regency Club accommodations available. Corporate
Rctes. Come enjoy a touch of Hyatt, at new Hyatt
Tel Aviv.
hyahQielaviv
CAPTURE THE HYATT SPIRIT- WORLDWIDE
For reservations at 97 hotels worldwide, call 800 228 9000
in the U.S., 800 268 7530 In Canada, or call your travel planner.


ram* a
The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
I^jg^>bHilJ
Tom Kelly (left) Editor of The Post, accepts and award from Richard
G. Shugarman, M.D., President of Temple Israel in recognition of
outstanding journalism on the World Gathering of Holocaust Survi-
vors. Presentation was made at a shabbat service recently held at
Temple Israel. The Post ran a five part aeries which included vignettes
of local Holocaust survivors who attended the World Gathering in
Israel, in June.
GetTbKnowTheBank
That Knows Palm Beach.
La ChamadO Rtniunnt Frtnan
Cocktails
3700 South Dmt HifhwMy
Wiii film Batch. Florid* 13405
Owner- Host
JACQUES GARRIGUE
(30511324733
Also Serving
Prix Fixe (set price)
$12.50
Open Monday to Saturday
5 30to 11 p.m.
BANK OF R\LM BEACH ANDTRUST COMR\NY
10 good reasons to buy yOW at
That Red Buttons Lakefront Condominium Community at Boca Raton, Florida
tide CeatarytSo act
quickly and enjoy (he Incredible
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*. 81 m % to 1 S% Bridge
Wortgejgce. Well give
qualified buyers a 1-year
!< lint a'Ij aasM for up to
76% of the purchase price of the
apartment, during which time
you're free to secure permanent
financing at next years most
favorable Interest rate. This
allows you to buy NOW at
today's low prices. APR based
on amount of down payment
S. Low I
bedroom I
1&2
*. The Blrf INffe*
Our fabulous lifestyle is what
makes us different It's also
what makes us so successful.
5. A "way of life" seeoad
to atoac. Spectacular
6 1/2-Milllon-Dollar Clubhouse
with 1.280 seal theater,
fabulous entertainers year
'round, movies, stage plays.
concerts. Sports, recreational,
educational.social, entertainment
and cultural activities. An
adjacent Par 72 golf course and
Country Club available for play
and member ihip. Never a dull
moment her..
A. The
7. Affordable Urla*.
iHt.iee
brHaw here for as Mttk a.
017e.eS a saaarta. And with
modern energy-efficient
appliances, complete
recreational facilities on the
premises, no need for a car,
cooling breezes off our
waterways. and more, your
day-to-day cost of living at
Century Village can be
substantially lower.
8. f.e alary VlUajfe's
aaloae Hiedfcc
I "way of
life". More than 28.000
people enjoy the Century Villas*
at Weat Palm Beach and DeerfitM
Beach and over 9,000 have
bought at Boca Raton You might
say our "way of life h as caught
bayia*
adey
10. F
waltbef.
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No condominium anywhere
measures up to our lifestyle or
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offer. A fare-free
transportation system .Sparkling
wauywaya. Private entry
security. Cable T\'. A location
convenient to most everything.
Cosaaaaalty
I guarantees
against cost of inflation
Tour our fabulous community
TAKEI-MorthcTVWIPIKE
to Glades Rd. (Exit 88). Go we*
to Lyons Rd then right 1 mile.
Sales & Information Center
Open 7 days 9 to 6.
Phone: (Dade)7-a
(Hroward)7-eie*
(Palm Beach Cnty.) VM-l***
FREE GUIDED TOUR
from Miami Beach


[Friday. September 18.1981
JCC Senior News
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9-A
The Jewish Community Cen-
er Comprehensive Senior Serv-
Ce Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
)lder Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Area wide Council
on Aging, and the Florida De-
partment of H.R.S., enabling us
b provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged as well as
variety of recreation and
Educational services.
Please note: The Center will be
llosed on the following days in
bbservance of the Jewish holi-
days Sept. 29, 30, Oct. 8, 13,
14,20 and 21.
On-Going Programs
Transportation is available to
the transit disadvantaged. Call
689-7700 for information.
New Fall Programs
Adult Community Education
passes School Board of Palm
each County
Once again the Jewish Com-
munity Center is pleased to offer
jiutstanding classes through the
Palm lleach County Schools
Vdult and Community Education
epart ment. All classes are open.
iin the back to school" group
an informal friendly atmos-
phere. Following is a schedule of
t
-()il Painting. Mondays, 9
i.ml- noon, starting Sept. 21
I ieks.
Coping With Life, Mondays, 1
I.m.-3 p ni.. starting Sept. 21 for
1
Preventive Health Care and
Nutrition, Tuesdays, 9:30 a.m.-
1:30 a m starting Sept. 22 for8
I
Know Your Car, Wednesdays,
i a.m.-11:30 a.m., starting
for 6 weeks.
Dancerctze in the Chairs for
len and Women, Wednesdays, 1
I.m.-2:30 p.m., starting Sept. 23
eeks.
Lip (leading, Wednesdays, 4
i.m "i.IO p.m., starting Sep,t_. 23
K>r lOweefis. <
+Writers Workshop for Begin-
kers. Thursdays, 9:30 a.m.-H:30
I.m., starting Sept. 17 for 10
leeks
-(-Writers Workshop for Ad-
vanced Students, Fridays, 9:30
Lm 1130 a.m., starting Sept. 18
pr 10 weeks.
+Limited Enrollment Ad-
hnced Registration Required.
Round Table Talk lot Men *-
rim.lv Topics for Thinking
I omen During the summer
honths Round Table Talk for
Ben and Timely Topics for
thinking Women will hold joint
'vily discussion sessions on
ihtics, economics, and current
Irents on Tuesdays.at 1 p.m.,
xcept for the second Tuesday of
B Jwip leader for the women, is
way for several months. How-
iver, Joe Greenberg, group leader
|>r the men, will conduct these
pint sessions.
Speakers Club Herbert
erber, President, invites all
ose interested in public speak-
H to join this group, which
ets on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
Health Insurance Assistance
r-die Reiter, health, insurance
Pordinator, will assist persons
"nth health insurance forms,
Jestions, etc., every third
hursday of the month at 2 p.m.
[Consult the Frame Doctor
you have problems with
aming your pictures, needle-
P">t. Photographs? Ida Blauner
be at the JCC the fourth Fri-
y of each month, from 1 to 3
[m to answer your questions or
P'P you with the problems you
Tf During the month of Sep-
>er. she will be at the Center
1 Sept. 25.
Ir^Tk0'th" Month Ida Blau-
[f. Chairperson, announces that
artist for the month of
rl>er is Selma Lichten. The
Em Lr open Monday through
f'av from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
ne in to view these lovely
fntings.
Dine Out Luncheons at
various restaurants will be held
once a month. For further infor-
mation, call Sam Rubin or Bonnie
Silverstein at the Center at 689-
7700.
Lido Spa Get-A-Way Sunday,
Nov. 29-Dec. 2.
Bus leaves the Westgate of
Century Village on Sunday, Nov.
29 for a fun filled 4-day, 3-night
stay at the Lido Spa in Miami.
Trip includes daily massage,
three meals a day, diet or regular,
nightly entertainment and
fabulous company. Don't be left
out!!! Make your reservations
NOW. Registration must be ac-
companied by a $25 deposit,
which includes a $5 non-
refundable registration fee.
Members, double occupancy
$125, including gratuities. Single
rooms for members is $144, in-
cluding gratuities. Non-members
fee is $10 more per person. Bus
transportation will be announced
in the Fall. For reservations and
further information, call Sam
Rubin at the Center at 689-7700.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
AConservative Congregation Serving the Needs
of all Ages in the North County Area
Rabbi
William Mardar
Quest Cantor
Nathan Lavlnson
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Held at Colonades Beach Hotel, Singer Island
ROSH HASHANAHSeptember 28,29,30
YOM KIPPUR October 7,8
Junior Congregation Services
Youth Group Program
Child Care For Preschoolers
Call Temple Office 845-1134
For Information About Tickets and Membership
An Affiliate of United Synagogue of America.
1 st American Bank's
New Haverhill Office
Now Open

All your banking needs from free
checking to loans and safe deposit
boxes can be handled by our courteous
staff in our new banking office on
Okeechobee Boulevard, midway
between Haverhill Road and the
Turnpike in suburban West Palm Beach.
Our large facilities were made
possible by the tremendous growth of
the Haverhill Office in three years in the
Village Market Plaza serving Century
Village, Tennis Club of the Palm
Beaches, Golden Lakes Village and
surrounding residents and businesses.
Come in and meet our friendly bankers.

CENTURY VILLAGE
HAVERHILL
^ OFFICE
TENNIS CLUB
OF PALM BEACH
OKEECHOBEE BOULEVARD
Monday through Thursday
Friday
Saturday
MAIN LOBBY
9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p m
DRIVE IN
7:30 am to 5:30 p.m.
9:30 am to 5:30 p.m
7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Haverhill Office
5737 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
686-6616
12 Offices To Serve You
Member FDIC
Thomas L. Dove
Vice President
Branch Manager


PagelO-A '
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 18, im.
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
CENTER
iSss
Charlie Pell. SI|M Saving Chm
lance*
ageywto
supportyour
local chap
tar ol trie
Nalional
Society to
Prevent
Blindness Florida Mtiliale '
y
{&SE2f
NORTON TIRE COi LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
M lor any reason you are not completely satisfied with any
new passenger car lire you huy Irom Norton lire Co return
t along with your original invoice within 30 days ot me date
ol purchase and your money will be refunded in lull no
questions asked' Road ha/aids and commercial vein
*VtWT EUOtfSS*
0
*muk
*s
' /
V
4
J ~
m*0
114 1
i 4 i
I J I
III'
I J I
x 4
m&%
^mFGoodrich iFGoodrich
- BELTED CLM P-METRIC
POLYESTER CORD, FIBERGLASS BELT
FACTORY WHITE WALLS
SIZE
P155/80B13
P165/80B13
P175/80B13
P185/75B14
&m
P195/75B14"
P205/75B14
P215/75B14
P225/75B14"
P205/75B15"
>215/75B15
'5/75B15
P235/75B15
PRICE
411
6T
42.37
"4T4T
46.58
F.E.T.
1.39
1.56
1.65
1.77
2.01
2.14
224
245
213
240
256
2.77
UFESAVER XLM P-METRIC RAMALS
FACTORY WHITE WALLS
TEX
P195/70R13
P205/70R13
P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
52.88
54.36
59.21
49.41
54.36
59.21
61.74
62.89
224
213
235
1.88
2.04
226
2.37
252
P225/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
P155/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
67.28
64.16
66.69
69.11
74.06
46.89
50.56
51.84
2.74
2.50
264
2 85
3 06
1.52
1.79
1.91
t
'X' RADIAL WHITEWALLS
SIZE PRICE RET.
205x14 62.19 2.51
215x15 64.03 2.91
225x15 66.00 3.34
230x15 72.81 3.36
P195/75-14 69.53 2.22
ER78-14 69.53 2.60
P205/75-14 71.17 2.51
FR78-14 71.17 2.54
P205/75-15 74.11 2.55
GR78-15 78.12 2.95
GR70-15 8151 2.91
P215/75-15 78.12 2.75
HR78-15 84.41 2.95
XCA UGHT
TRUCK TIRES
____S*i_
700x15
6 ply tubeless
750x16
B ply lube-type
800x16.5
8 ply tubeless
875x16.5
8 ply tubeless
950x16.5
8 ply tubeless
10x16.5
8 ply tubeless
PRICE
77.66
96.30
96.85
104.81
119.59
124.64
tX_
3.04
4.14
3.88
4.27
PERFORMANCE
SPECIAL
TRX
PACKAGE
TRX RADIAL
&
MAG WHEEL,
4.88
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
SZE
155x12
145x13
155x13
165x13
165x14
175x14
165x15
175/70x13
185/70x13
185/70x14
PRICE
40.67
37.59
42.90
48.13
50.16
54.85
53.24
57.85
64.02
68.31
F.E.T.
1.39
1.32
1 48
1.61
1.73
206
1 81
1.73
1.90
206
check our stores to see it
these will tit your model car
190/6511398 BUCK
220/ 55R390 WHITE
VOUR CHOICE ONLY
mm
EXCHANGE
NORTON
TIRE C
.MAOouataaFioad 4e-eioi
B7 4tl K 23-2500
* MUUMI MltfKMrT
MICHEUN
xvs
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
195/701
x14
205/70]
"14
FET
_ HMmnoH
Mmsanno j siina
'& *
cz -r. -.- rn -.
MECCf
t*i
1700 BSJBfiSL!*:*"4 I?*J 0* SM-8858 H. Ur*tty Or. liteESflW. 72V47QO
* -#**fTTVinn _aun
""!i2?Mia 94-200 ,
M7-ti74
t4Montad 872-33M
OUTMDAOt
9001 8 Ob*> Hwy. 887-787S
Ot/TLflR MOOS
20M0.OM*r*a>y 233-5241
t872 8 W 88tH 8t- S87-008
hum mu
SOW) l*MI Mwy 247-22
wwunmoD
4*7 8 au*a> Nd. 7 887-0480
tWFtl
"Nil
t*l


kt*mberl8,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page HA
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Page 12-A
n^SFbridianofPalrnBeach County
cc
LU
>
D
03
CC
LU
X
a
Jewish
Community
Center
of the
Palm
Beaches
2415
Okcechobee
Boulevard
WPB
689-7700
1% r
rm

Wli
&
GENERATION
TO
GENERATION
from the board
of directors and staff
of the J.CC
HIGHER BUYER.THE HIGHER BUYER-THE HIGHER BUYER.THE HIGHER BUYER'THE HIGHER BUYe]
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
*% NORTH AMERICAN
*> RARE COINS, INC.
NORTH AMERICAN RARE COINS
Welcomes You To The Grand Opening
Of Its New Offices At
SPENCER SQUARE
2550 OKEECHOBEE BOULEVARD
WEST PALM BEACH
(across the street from Westward Shopping Ceijter)
North American Rare Coins is the areas highest buyer of Gold Silver and Coins
We also can fill all your investment needs with the best prices on Krugerrands, Maple
Leafs, Silver Bars, Bags and Investment Quality Rare Coins
STOP IN And Register for our August 15 drawing
For a FREE 1/10 Krugerrand. (Market value $50.00)
OPENING AUGUST 1ST
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
3H1 M3Afia H3HD1H 3H1 y3Afia d3HOIH 3H1
AMERICAN
PHONE 684-1771
OPEN 9 AM TO 6 PM
Monday through Saturday
ti3Ana U3HDIH 3H1 HgAnfl uaunm ^HL


L September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagel3-A
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'MTH
19th 12th grade student*!
Chapters are being
, in the Palm Beaches.
[will be a formation meeting
s JCC on Sunday. Sept. 20,
)p.m.
pe one come all and bring
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
next meeting of the (Mam
er of B'nai Brith Women
ke Worth will be held on
Oct. 2 at 12:30 p.m. It
.'held in the Terrace Room
[challenger Club, Poinciana
Lake Worth. Guests are
. become a member.
fhments will be served. The
\m scheduled is a film
We Shall Not Stand
[lATIONAL JEWISH
HOSPITAL
Ly of us take breathing for
I... but for some breath-
i constant struggle. Forty
Americans suffer from
ng disorders. Many of
victims of Asthma Emphy-
and Chronic Bronchitis.
National Jewish Hospital
J Asthma Center in Den-
era a breath of fresh hope
se victims of respiratory
. But to continue its life
, work the hospital
your help and support. Call
" ert Korn.
BRANDEIS
UNIVERSITY
|iyce Stein, President and
Roth. Vice President of
ke Worth Chapter were
more than 350 national
attending the 33rd an-
Dnference of the Brandeis
ity National Women's
held June 3 to 7 on
ndeis campus in Walt-
lass.
! Worth chapter as the
I of all our past efforts be-
isible. We were the proud
of the coveted "Louie"
"extraordinary and in-
l performance by a Chap-
ulfilling the goals of Na-
Vomen's Committee."
ence delegates, drawn
tery region of the country,
nted the 123 chapters and
an 60.000 members of the
ation, which has con-
I more than S18 million in
of the Brandeis Li-
The National Women's
ftee, founded at the same
[theUniversity, in 1948, is
jest "friends of a library"
ent in the world,
apter will hold an open
for the 1981-82 season
ftudy group showcase on
y. Oct. 29 at 10 a.m. at
ciana Clubhouse.
'S AMERICAN ORT
I Palm Chapter of Worn
Hrican ORT will have its
| meeting of the season on
V. Sept. 22 in the Art
"i the Century Clubhouse
|m. sharp. Please note
|t time and place. Helen
pm will speak on Famous
Jewish History.
jctober Meeting will be on
|wt. 23 at 12:30 p.m. at
|t Federal Bank (outside
Iftel. Speaker will be Dr.
Iikon.
Market Sale on Friday,
[at Miller's Supermarket.
P and friends are asked to
land save all saleable
M>ntact Libby Blum of
K" J in Century Village
* information.
[Nov. 20. ORT Sabbath
Webrated at the Anshei
synagogue
1;lii'' to l.ido Spa on
[ Miami Buach -
three nights, Dec.
at daily
. Pr"irtam vim
per pei
1 < iding
i
vations immediately. Contact
Ruth King, Wellington M 214,
C.V. or Eve Levin, Dover B-421.
C.V.
PIONEER WOMEN
Golda Meir Club Pioneer
Women meeting will be held at
First Federal of Del Ray on Oct.
1. Report on Convention rum-
mage sale will be held Thursday.
Oct. 29 at Miller's Super Market
on Military Trail. Only saleable
items will be accepted. Call Selma
Rind.
Salesladies are needed. Donor
credit will be given.
PIONEER WOMEN
Theodore Herri Club of Pioneer
Women regular meeting, Oct. 1,1
p.m., Lake Worth Shuffleboard
Courts, 1121 Lucerne Ave.
Rita Carmody, Clinical Hyp-
notherapist will present an inter-
esting program. Refreshments.
HADASSAH
Tamar Group of Hadassah are
planning the following events:
Sept. 21 at 10 a.m., The Study
Group of Tamar Hadassah will
meet at the home of Rosa Gins-
berg, 137 Heron Parkway, Royal
Palm Beach. All cordially in-
vited.
Lido Spa Hotel "Get Away,"
Oct. 22 to Oct. 26. 4 Days 3
Nights $138 per person double
occupancy. Early reservations
are advised. For further informa-
tion contact: Florence Schacher
or Ruth Leibowitz.
The Bat Gurion Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
eighth annual paid up member-
ship luncheon on Thursday, Sept.
24. The Membership Luncheon
will start at 11:15 am at the
Wayside Inn 6663 Lake Worth
Road. Lake Worth. The program
will include an original play with
song and dialogue about Hadas-
sah its future and meaning.
The play entitled "Our Future
will feature members of the Bat
Gurion Chapter. The donation for
the luncheon is $5.
The Lee Vassil Group of Had-
assah will hold their First Meet-
ing of the season at The New
Senior Citizen's Center at 2nd
Avenue and Dixie Highway in
Lake Worth on Wednesday.
Sept. 23 at 12:30 p.m.
Helen Smith, Past President of
the Lake Worth Chapter will
speak on a most important topic
of the day, "Jerusalem." This
will be an informal meeting with
questions and answers.
All members and friends are
invited. Refreshments will be
served.
The first meeting of Chai
Group Hadassah for fiscal year
1981-82 will be held on Thursday,
Sept. 24 at 12:30 p.m. in the So-
cial Hall of the Challenger
Country Club. Fanny Schwartz
will give a report of the Hadassah
National Convention which she
attended in New York in August.
Entertainment: "A Woman in
Hadassah" writer and narrator
Lee Douchin, Director and ac-
companist Ruth Hyde,
Vocalist Ann March.
Last year, Fanny Schwartz ini-
tiated a "Break-the-Fast" follow-
ing Yom Kippur. She is repeating
this very successful and enjoy-
able event which will take place
in the Social Hall at the Challen-
ger Country Club on Oct. 8 at
7:30p.m. Make your reservations
well in advance by calling Fanny
since space is limited. Tariff is $6
per person for good food, fun and
an opportunity to meet new peo-
Community Relations Council SpealJ srs available
Topics Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. H32-2120
m
I

i
pie and renew old friendships.
Catering will be under the able
direction of Henrietta Rottenberg
and Ruth Bernstein.
Kudos to Fanny Schwartz for
engineering two socially and fi-
nancially successful weekends at
the Boca Raton Hotel and
Country Club in June and July.
At the June meeting, the
"Woman of the Year" award was
presented to Corinne Levetown in
recognition of her achievements
as editor of our monthly bulletin,
"Chai-Lites." It couldn't have
happened to a more worthy per-
son.
A warm welcome back to all of
our "Travelers." We trust the
time spent with families and
friends was enjoyable and
rewarding and you are now ready
to share your talents in helping
"Chai" to achieve its goals for
the coming year.
Shalom Hadassah (W. Palm
Beach) dates to remember: Oct.
15, dinner-show at Newport Pub,
Miami Beach: Nov. 1-4. Lido
Spa; Nov. 5-8, Palm Beach Spa;
Dec. 3, dinner at Prince Hamlet
and Frankie Keine show at Marco
Polo, Miami Beach; Dec. 29-
Jan.I, New Years celebration,
trip to Venice West Coast area,
including Warm Mineral Springs.
For above reservations, contact
Fran Nudelman (Oxford 200-
210), Flo Siegel (Stratford L-160),
Lil Schack (Southhampton
CM):
In addition, Shalom has sched-
uled a Thanksgiving weekend,
Nov. 26-29, at Sea Gull Hotel,
Miami Beach, outstanding
kosher cuisine, transportation,
gratuities, Oneg Shabat and en-
tertainment included. Contact
Mae Podwol (Southampton
A207), Martha Starr (Canterbury
J228).
The Hadassah Thrift Shop,
sponsored by the West Palm
Beach Chapters and the Palm
Beach Chapters of Hadassah will
move from 526 Clematis St..
West Palm Beach, to 2409 North
Dixie Hwy. (corner Dixie Ht. and
Northwood Rd.).
The thrift shop will open some-
time about Sept. 15. Please watch
for our advertisement.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mbrachi Women,
Riahona Chapter will hold its
regular meeting on Oct. 15, 1
p.m. at the First Federal Bank of
DelRay. Westgate. Estelle Bau-
man and her Actors' Group will
entertain. Refreshments.
Reminder Delightful weekend
at the Tarleton Hotel, M.B. on
Oct. 30 to Nov. 2. Many goodies
await you. Reserve now.
jm wishes you a
happy new year
filled with peace
and contentment
We hope the coming months will be
filled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the joy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all. the
happiness of dreams come true.
mi aumi or Muostaats
CHARGE IT' voui own JM cred'J account. American Express. D.ners Club We welcome them a!
chop IM DAILY 10 AM TO 9 PM SUNDAY. 12 NOON ^O 530 PV,


Pare 14- A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
iy.
First American Bank ofPB Opens HaverhiU Office

1
The First American Bank of
Palm Beach County's HaverhiU
office on Okeechobee Boulevard
opened its doors to customers on
Sept. 14.
It is located just a fifth of a
mile west of the Military Park
Volunteer Fire Department on
the north side of Okeechobee
Boulevard, between the turnpike
and HaverhiU Road in suburban
West Palm Beach. The new
building has four times the space
for customers than the former
HaverhiU office in the Village
Market Plaza.
Vice president and office
manager Thomas L. Dove said
the new building wiU be a full-
service bank with drive-in and
walk-up service.
The main lobby will be open
Monday through Thursday 9:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and on Friday
from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. The
drive-in is open Monday through
Friday 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and
[ Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
The boldly designed buUding
has 9,200 square feet of offices
and banking facilities including
safe deposit boxes. Ample
parking has been provided as
well, said architect Gary
Peterson. The builder was
Pappalardo Construction Co.
With its main office in North
Palm Beach, First American
Bank serves Palm Beach County
with 12 offices in Palm Beach,
TequesU. Palm Beach Gardens,
Lake Worth, Wellington,
HaverhiU, Boca Raton, Pahokee
and Belle Glade.
Because Someone Cared
A personal view from the
Executive Director
of the
Jewish Family
Children's Service
{All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family A
Children's Service is held in the
strictest of confidence.)
No area, that I can think of,
has been less explored than the
effect of divorce upon the Jewish
child. Recently the National
Jewish Family Center com-
missioned noted social
psychologist. Dr. Thomas J.
Cottle, to "explore the effects of
divorce on the Jewish component
of family life". Although Dr.
Cottle's research is non-
quantitative, but rather focuses
on anecdotal recitations by
various youngsters whose
families had broken up, valuable
insights can be gained from
Divorce and the Jewish Child
One theme, which impressed
me most, was the tendency to
take anger and frustration out
upon the organized Jewish
community and the Temple, in
particular. It seemed almost as if
these children had felt betrayed
by their parents, as if the parent
were living under one set of moral
obligations and the child another.
True enough, for some, organized
Jewish life provided a haven for
the tumultuous events occuring
within the family nexus. But for
the majority the emotional
turmoil created when marital
partners spilt tends to find a
scapegoat.
Similar findings are reported
by Barbara Bundt, a social
------r
Anyiim* you ha**
9UMI>On (bout yom I
Mmisn fionain '
MbawlpHon. ptm. I
Indud* a making I
MM lo insure prompt
on
** I AFFIX I
CHANGEOF lABEL
ADDESS I 77V
Auuca uppp i
If you're about | ncnc I
to move, please .
I
let us know ap-
proximately 4 I
woafca bofofo _
tha movo oornaa ^M
about. Or. M the* la anything I
wrong with your currant mailing '
label, plMM let ua know on this
term also. Simply affix your pre-
sent label her*, and carefully
print the updated Information
batow.
PLEASE HELP US
TO SERVE YOU BETTER
Jewish Floridian
501 South F/agler Dr.
Suite- 305
W. Palm Beach, FL 33401
researcher and single parent from I
Minneapolis, in an article ar>-
pearing in Conservative Judaism.
Hundt iinds two distinct. Lrnmls
(1) open hostility toward the
synagogue and the rabbi, and
(2) temporary withdrawl from
Judaism, otten accompanied by
experimentation with non-Jewish
lifestyles. She offers a variety of
suggestions that can be used by
knowledgeable Jewish com-
munity leaders to combat these
somewhat understandable
reactions on the part of recently
divorced individuals. One of the
most important things, from my
vantage point, is to promote a
better understanding and sen-
sitivity to the phenomenon of
divorce, separations and
remarriage with "reconstituted"
families. The universality of
marital problems and family
living arrangements is such that
ignoring this as though it were
"not a Jewish problem", simply
is unrealistic and hurtful to the
many parents and children who
are caught up in this problem.
Parents groups and childrens
groups directed taward the
community are one very useful
way to promote a better dialogue
and understanding about the
unique problems and feelings
associated with divorce.
P.S. Copies of Divorce and the
Jewish Child are available for
$2 each from the National Jewish
Family Center AJC, 165 E. 56th
Street, New York, New York,
10022.
(The Jewish Family A
Children's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the
social, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
of Palm Beach County. Our
office is located at 2411
Okeechobee Boulevard. Our
'telephone number is 684-1991)
Tim .iiui~.ii ramity it Children's
Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.)
4^0W.
New First American Bank of Palm Beach County HaverhU off
m
Investment Equity
Real Estate
Don Vogel
REALTOR
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Residential-Condominium-Investment
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Ph.ladelphu Brand cream cheese, traditional style oTsoft style in
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The Cream of Cheese PHILADEIPHIA BRAND Cream Cheese


September 18,1981
.otham's D'Amato Sees
lose Call on Hill Vote
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagel6-A

Letter to the Editor
By GIL SEDAN
JjSALEM (JTA) -
Ifonse D'Amato (R..N.Y.)
M here that there will be a
hie in Congress over the
Administration's pro-
, sell AW ACS recon-
fg planes to Saudi Arabia,
lit in Israel, he said in a
fcterview here that the
f States should have
I a lesson from its arms
he Shah of Iran.
ISaudi threat does not
|m outside," he stated.
iis are incapable of de-
Ithemseives against an
eat. The threat comes
|ide Ii comes from its
ary, it comes from a
addafi coming to the
bat's not going to be
by giving them more
TO affirmed that there
ng of Israeli opposition
/ACS deal and said that
b with Foreign Minister
phamir, the Israeli Min-
ated that Jerusalem
I become involved in the
sional debate on the
pator dismissed reports
" s continued oppo-
'&
^
h.
ly Delicious
great excitement at
nin S Hornstein Ele-
chool of the Jewish
Day School about
publication of its very
ook. Entitled Simply
t is a collection of 300
pted, kosher recipes.
many international
W holiday specialties
ng from appetizers to
| also includes useful
mation, the rules of
nple menus for holi-
Jwith a concise back-
Ipertinent information
^ch holiday.
Gordon has done a
> as Chairwoman and
f book along with the
pra of her committee:
Pk, Candice Fischer,
I'. Adele Simon,
""P. Erica Wald.
J go to Mordecai
Wot and staff for
Mnd assistance.
Njicious is just as its
fi by offering kitchen
P *at*ring, recipes
[cook can easily pre-
"F*ive compliments
pr guests.
. ""Jkf-s a wonderful
C tK'ari asset to any
collection. Copies
* Jewish Com-
JJcnooi office, 301
Halm Beach. The
Pnone number is 832-
sition to the deal might cause
hard feelings on the part of Presi-
dent Reagan. "I think the Rea-
gan Administration is sophis-
ticated enough to recognize how
the government, (Premier)
Menachem Begin and even the
opposition parties, of necessity
would be opposed to this kind of
sophisticated transfer of military
equipment to Saudi Arabia."
DAmato prediced Begin and
Reagan would get along well
together in their summit meet-
ings in Washington.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Jewish Home for the Aged
Building Fund Committee of
Century Village under the co-
chairmanship of Rev. Martin
Adolf, Abe Bisgaier, Victor
Duke. Henry Grossman, Esther
and Joseph Molat, has been
working hard all summer to raise
funds from residents for the dedi-
cation of a Century Village Resi-
dents Wing at the new Home.
A committee of 40 members
has already secured a sizeable
number of donors toward our
goal of a minimum 100 gifts of
$1,000 payable over three to five
years. An all-out effort is now
underway to achieve the goal.
Donors may either have their
names inscribed in their honor or
in memory of departed loved ones
on the. plaque marking the Cen-
tury Village wing.
We can. be proud of our Cen-
tury Village people for their en-
thusiasm and cooperation in
making a dream become a reality.
When I think about the Home
I remember the thoughts I once
wrote about in what I call "The
SitentAppeal When We Speak
to Ourselves." We He awake and
think of our past and present and
are fearful of the future. We
worked hard and saved our
money for our old age. Let us be
realistic and face the fact that
this is our old age and we must
use some of this money to help
build this Jewish Home. Our
children will be proud and thank-
ful to us that we had the foresight
to do this for ourselves.
I trust that many of us will
give graciously and generously
when called upon to support the
new Jewish Home for the Aged of
Palm Beach County.
May the New Year bring us
good health and "nachas" from
our children.
SHIRLEY FLEISHMAN
Enter the Mazel Tov Sweepstakes
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ialnr mutl bi rrmt-rJ by Immmry 11 II


Page 16-A
The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
Holiday Foods/Recipes
ROSH HASH AN AH
POT ROAST
4 pound beef chuck
cross rib pot roast
boneless
2 teaspoons salt
'/ teaspoon pepper
Vi teaspoon garlic powder
one third cup red wine
1 pound small onions
peeled and parboiled
Vt pound fresh
mushrooms, sliced
Line a shallow roasting pan
with Heavy Duty Reynolds
Wrap; place second sheet of foil
large enough to permit adequate
wrapping of roast in pan. Season
roasl with salt, pepper and garlic
powder: place in pan. Pour wine
over roast. Seal second sheet of
foil by bringing 2 foil sides up
over roast; fold down tightly in a
series of locked folds. Fold short
ends up and over again; crimp to
seal. Cook in 300 degrees oven 3
to 3'/i hours or until tender.
During last'' hour of cooking,
turn down foil; surround roast
with vegetables, allowing roast to
brown on top. To serve, remove
roast from wrapping; arrange
with vegetables on serving
platter. Thicken juiices with
potato starch.
Makes: 6 to 8 servings.
APPLE SPICED BRISKET
5 pound beef brisket
(first cut) flat half,
boneless
1 teaspoon salt
one third cup honey
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 teaspoon nutmeg
2 Vt cups apple juice
2 tablespoons raisins
1 small apple,
coarsely chopped
Line a 2-inch deep pan with
Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap,
leaving a lVi-inch collar around
edges. Prick brisket with a fork
on both sides; sprinkle with salt.
Place brisket in pan. Cook, un-
covered, in 450 degree oven 50
minutes. Remove grease from
pan. Combine honey, cinnamon
ginger and nutmeg: stir in applt
juice; pour over roast. Cover wit!
a length of foil the size of pan am
collar. Fold cover and collai
together, sealing tightly. Reduci
oven temperature to 350 degrees
Cook l'/j to 2 hours, or unti
tender. Place brisket on warn
platter. Pour liquid into sauce
pan; add apple and raisins. Brinj
mixture to a boil; reduce heat
simmer 3 minutes. Slice brisket
thin against grain. To serve
spoon sauce over brisket slices
Makes: 8 to 10 servings.
FESTIVE POTATO TZIMMES
one third cup honey
2 tablespoons orange
or lemon juice
Vi teaspoon monosodium
glutamate
Vt teaspoon ground nutmeg
V* teaspoon salt
2 medium potatoes, pared
and cut into eighths
2 medium sweet potatoes,
pared and cut into
eighths
3 large carrots, pared and
cut into 1-inch pieces
1 package (12 oz.) pitted
prunes
Preheat oven to 325 degrees.
Place large size (14"x20"|
Reynolds Oven Cooking Bag in
12x8x2-inch baking dish. Com-
bine honey, orange juke, mono-
sodium glutamate, nutmeg and
salt in bag; turn gently to mix.
Add potatoes, carrots and
prunes; turn gently to coat with
honey mixture. Close bag with
nylon tie; make 6 half-inch slits
in top. Cook l'/i hours or until
vegetables are tender. Makes: 6
servings.
Microwave Oven:
Follow directions above except
micro-cook on high power set-
ting, 30 to 36 minutes, turning
dish periodically
APRICOT BRUNCH CAKE
1 cup shredded coconut
1-3 cup packed brown sugar
2 tablespoons Margarine, melted
x'i teaspoon cinnamon
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1' 4 cups granulated sugar
Vi cup Margarine
V* cup milk
2 eggs
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 v4 cups flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
/* teaspoon baking soda
1 a teaspoon salt
'/i cup Apricot Preserves
Grease and flour sides of 9-inch springform pan with ring
insert. Combine coconut, brown sugar, margarine and cinna-
mon; mix well. Sprinkle on bottom of pan.
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margarine; mixing
until well blended. Blend in eggs and vanilla. Add combined dry
ingredients, alternately with milk, mixing well after each ad-
dition. Pour half of batter over coconut mixture. Dot with
preserves; cover with remaining batter. Bake at 350 degrees, 1
hour. Cool 10 minutes: remove from pan.
BUTTERMILK BLINTZES
1 < cup sifted cake flour
11 teaspoon baking soda
salt
2 tab'espoons sugar
3 eggs
2 tablespoons butter, melted
1' i cups buttermilk
1 egg yolk
3 cups Breakstone's Cottage Cheese
2 tablespoons confectioners sugar
1 ? teaspoon cinnamon
'teaspoon vanilla extract
Breakstone's Sour Cream
Cherry Preserve
Sift together cake flour, soda, x'i teaspoon salt, and
granulated sugar. Beat eggs well. Stir in butter and buttermilk.
Gradually stir in sifted d-y ingredients until smooth. Slowly
heat 6-inch skillet. Pour 2 tablespoons batter into buttered skil-
let. Tip skillet from side to side to spread batter evenly over
bottom. Bake blintze on one side only until lightly browned.
Loosen edge from pan with spatula; tip pan and slide out
blintze. Repeat until all batter is used. Beat egg yolk slightly.
Stir in cottage cheese, confectioners sugar, cinnamon, Vt tea-
spoon salt, and vanilln. Spoon 2 level tablespoonfuls of filling in
center on brown side of each blintze. Fold in two opposite sides
of blintze together. Before serving, brown blintzes in butter on
both sides. Serve topped with sour cream and cherry preserve.
Breakstone's cottage cheese and sour cream are certified
kosher.
EGGPLANT AND PASTA
CASSEROLE
1 teaspoon salt
1 medium-sized eggplant, sliced 'i" thick
''i cup cooking oil
1i cup chopped onions
2 cans (15 oz. each) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in tomato sauce
1 cup grated Mozzarella cheese
Salt eggplant slices: place waxed paper over them; weight
with large platter for 15 minutes. Dry slices with absorbent
paper. Fry eggplant slices in cooking oil; drain on absorbent
paper. Saute onions lightly. Arrange a layer of fried eggplant on
P.!L if9* a mhithen' 'aUteed onion9' Sprinkle with half of
grated Mozzarella cheese. Continue layering: Cheese Ravioli
eggplant sbces. then cheese. Bake uncovered for 20 minutes in*
J50 degrees over or until cheese is golden. Serves 4-6.
CHICKEN IN MUSTARD SAUCE
A NEW DISH FOR THE NEW YEAR
Feeding a family while coping with soaring food prices is
enough to make you want to fly the coop. Speaking of coops 8
chicken ,s still a low cost 1 ealthful alternativelo exJensivXs
of meat. Experiment with new ways to spice up your old favorite
chicken recipes. Try serving fried chicken in a zesty mustard
sauce. Inexpensive ingredients such as spicy browr, mustard
nnln ,9ea*n,n* "nd broth mix are the secrets behind this
original and tasty flavor combination.
HOME STYLE CHICKEN
IN MUSTARD SAUCE
5 packets G Washington's (R)Golden
Seasoning and Broth
Vt cup flour
1 chicken, cut in pieces
V* cup butter or margarine
1 cup water
1 tablespoon chopped scallions
1 teaspoon tarragon
3 tablespoons Gulden's (R) Spicy Brown Mustard
1 cup parve non-dairy creamer
Combine 3 packets of seasoning and broth with flour coat
chicken pieces. Brown chicken pieces in butter until golden Dis
*f^e.remaT,,ng ? P801"*8 f woning and borth in lcup wat.
Add to skillet along with scallions and tarragon. (ver
tinue cooking over few heat until sauce begin, to thicken ?H
chicken fork tender. Mix mustard with non^air?crew!eT **
Pour over simmered chicken; stir gently; cover Allow t/,
simmer 10 more minutes. Serves 4.
k(^WMnjn GETTING THE MOST OUT OF COFFEE
FLAVOR IS TIMING
Don't perk Maxwell Hours (R) for more than 8 mii_
linger than 8 minutes, you start to get a slightly bitter i
last*. If you like your coffee strong, use a little less *
The only way to improve on a good, fresh cup of coffin
serve freshly baked cakes with it made with Post Cereals
BLUEBERRY CAKE
13/4 cups all-purpose flour
I teaspoon baking soda
II teaspoon baking powder
11 teaspoon salt
11 teaspoon ground cinnamon
14 teaspoon ground nutmeg
11 cup margarine or vegetable shortening
v cup sugar
egg
' 4 cup light corn syrup or light molasses
1 cup hot water
1' i cups fresh or drained frozen blueberries +
2 cups Post (R) 40 percent Bran Flakes
+ Or use 1 can (14-'/> oz.) blueberries.
Mix flour with soda, baking powder, salt and spices.
margarine; gradually beat in sugar. Add egg and beau
blended. Gradually beat in corn syrup and water. Add]
mixture, heating until smooth. Stir in blueberries:
(Mitir into a greased and floured 9-inch square pan. Bakes]
degrees for 40 to 45 minutes or until cake tester in
renter comes out clean. Serve warm, cut in squares, i
whipped topping, if desired. Makes 9 to 12 servings.
+ NOTE: Recipe may be doubled.
BREADS AND COFFEE CAKES
BERRY MARBLE OlS
COFFEE CAKE
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 cup sugar
1 -i cup Margarine
2 eggs
1 teaspoon grated orange rind
12 teaspoon vanilla
114 cups flour
I teaspoon baking powder
II teaspoon baking soda
14 teaspoon salt
14 cup milk
14 cup Red Raspberry Preserves
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margarine,!
until well blended. Add eggs, one at a time, mixing well
each addition. Blend in rind and vanilla. Add combined!
ingredients alternately with milk, mixing well after eaeil
dition. Pour into greased and floured 9-inch springform putl
with preserves. Cut through batter with knife several tinrt
marble effect. Bake at 350 degrees, 1 hour. Cool lOmir"
remove from pan.
CHEESY NUT BREAD
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 -3 cup granulated sugar
'egg
2 '. cups flour
1-3 cup granulated sugar
1-3 cup packed brown sugar
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon salt
Vt cup oil
"i cup milk
2 eggs
1 cup chopped nuts
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and egg, mix111!1
well blended.
Combine dry ingredients. Add combined oil, milk and"
mixing just until moistened. Stir in nuts and rind. &**
batter onto bottom of greased 9-inch springform Pf" "^
insert. Pour in cream cheese mixture; cover with ren
batter. Bake at 350 degrees, 1 hour. Cool 10 minut** i
from pan. Invert to serve.
PHILLY BANANA BREAD
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 cup sugar
"cup Margarine
2g*s
1 cup mashed banana
2'/ cups flour
1 Vt teaspoons baking powder
"i teaspoon baking soda
1 cup chopped nuts
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margsru* ^
until well blended. Add eggs, one at a time, uuWl**-
each addition. Blend in bananas. Add combined dry W
mixing just untU moistened. Stir in nuts. Pour ^U>PT^
floured 9-inch springform pan with ring insert. 9*
degrees, 1 hour. Cool 10 minutes; remove from pan.


nan of Halm Beach County
BROWsinq in Books
. House on Prague Street
By Hana Demits
he House on Prague Street"
by Helene Richter, also
12 years old when this
begins in Czechoslovakia
v before the beginning of
Jar. The Lowey family has
Czechoslovakia for five
jtions. The first Lowey was
Bdson of the famous Rabbi
jid as such, a member of
[ the most illustrious Jewish
in central Europe. But
imily has strayed far away
Its roots and considers itself
, not Jewish.
trie's mother is Max
-s eldest daughter and her.
is a German from an
^cratic family in the
inland, who have disowned
ft marrying a Jewess. He is
or government official who
fed around to various towns
Itime to time, but Helene
all her summers with her
Barents at the house on
Street in another small
auite some distance from
There she is pampered
nily and servants alike, es-
the young Franziska who
I to be married.
ndfather, rich, honored and
ted. has just sold his large
the Lowey Coal and
twrt, and is retiring. The
i of the year, his birthday,
oaching and the house is in
I preparing for it. His three
wealthy in their own
from banking, textile
cture and other enter-
arrive to celebrate the
ay of the head of the
On the morning of the
^y, the Mayor, the Director
school and other town
Iries come to offer con-
ations and best wishes to
most important citi-
feter the family gathers for
|ish birthday dinner.
the ladies have retired,
i some talk among the men
events in Germany. Uncle
ays tentatively that per-
il minht be advisable to
win all be here when H needs us. resenting the fact that her
Of Max Lowey's three daugh- mother does not share in her
ters, none of their choices of hus- happiness, which is short-lived as
bands pleased him; Helene's he is soon lost in the war.
father because he was a German
and the other two because they
were Jews. "We have enough
Jews in the family," he declared.
"I am tired of all of them." But to
the Germans, Jews were Jews; all
destined for the same fate.
their baskets as before, but all
else is changed. As she stands at
the door to leave, after her last
sad journey through this house of
so many happy memories, she is
told by one of the old, bearded
Jews who have taken refuge in
the house: "Go away, child, and
don't come back. Don't disturb
us. You don't know, you haven't
seen. You haven't suffered. You
haven't endured.
But he was wrong. Anyone
who lived through the Holocaust
in Europe, in whatever circum-
stances, saw and suffered and
endured.
Ann Blicher
Temple Israel
Library Committee
Helene and her parents return
to Prague where they are rela-
tively safe due to her German
father. The rest of the family, a
few at a time, are sent to
Theresienstadt. except for the
banker uncle and his wife, who
commit suicide. Gradually the
net tightens in Prague. Helene is
dismissed from one school after
another, she and her mother are
subject to all the restrictions on
Jews and her father is helpless.
He can only stand by them and
do what he can, as does his sister,
Annerl, who never wavers in her
devotion to her brother and his
family.
Because he is a German the
father still retains his employ-
ment by the city government and
is able, in some fashion, to sup-
port his family.
Franziska, the servant girl,
who is now married and living on
a farm in the country, helps how-
ever she can. She has stashed
away the family linens, and these
Helene's mother comes and gets
from time to time, to take back to
Prague and barter for food to
send to her relatives in
Theresienstadt in the 20 kilogram
packages she is told she is per-
mitted to send. She never hears if
they receive them, but as long as
the postcards keep coming from
Theresienstadt. purportedly from
them, she continues to send the
packages.
The end of the war finds
Helene working in a munitions
factory in Prague, her mother
dead of deprivation and lack of
medical attention. Her father
mounts the barricades to plead
for reconciliation between Ger-
mans and Czechs and is shot to
death.
When the trains are running on
schedule again Helene returns to
her grandfather's town for one
last visit to the "House on
Prague Street." At the railroad
station the begonias swing in
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Answer: Heritage & Tradition
For The Jewish Holidays
Empire is 100% kosher ... for over 40 years.
Put that in capital letters. 100% KOSHER.
Underline it. 100% KOSHER.
From Empire's own breedi
srientificelry bred laying hens
days in beautiful, dormitory otyle laying
houses producing only the vary bant eggs
To Empire's own hatcheries where maximum
quality continues as the eggs are pampered to
hatch quality chicks for the kosher market.
It's ail strictly kosher.
100% KOSHER. Right down the line.
What does ail this mean to the thoughtful Jewish
Ta Empire's own feed mW. Yes. Empire K
Chickens are fed highest quality kosher diets.
stiiantiflcaiy developed far maximum nutrition in
EjnpiriiejHB research lahorstories.
cious
it means ana simple but vary important thing.
WVhich is this:
Whan you buy an Empire Kosher Chicken, you're
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Plump and juicy like kosher chicken should be.
And 100% KOSHER.
That's Empires Heritage ami Tradition and
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Ta Empire's world famous kosher processing
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Ts Empires quality
the better feed otoreo which proudly make
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Be sure to buy only Empire far the vary I
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IV MIHIIMOUN PA 1705") ISA
^**
CALL TOLL FREE: 1-800-233-7177 TELEX: 84-2538 EKP MFLT


Page 18-A
uTTPalmBeach County
Local Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
High Holiday Services will be
conducted by spiritual leader
Rabbi William Marder and guest
Cantor Nathan Levinson, who
will chant the liturgy for the Hol-
idays. Cantor Levinson comes to
us from Lakeland, Florida and
has served conservative
congregations from New York
City to Minneapolis, Minnesota,
Lincoln, Nebraska and Puerto
Rico.
High Holy Day Services will be
held this year at the Colonnades
Beach Hotel, Palm Beach Shores,
Singer Island. The schedule will
be as follows: Midnight Selichot
Sept. 19 coffee hr. 10:30 p.m.,
Rosh Hashanah Monday evening
Sept. 28 at 8 p.m., Tuesday
morning Sept. 29 at 9 a.m..
Junior Congregation 10 a.m.,
Youth Group Program at 11:30
a.m. Minchah, Ma'ariv at 7 p.m.
Wednesday morning, Sept. 30 at
9 a.m.. Junior Congregation 10
a.m., Youth Group Program at
11:30 a.m. Kol Nidre Wednesday
evening Oct. 7 at 6:30 p.m. and
Yom Kippur Thursday Oct. 8 at
9:30 a.m.. Junior Congregation
11 a.m., Youth Group at 12 noon,
Mincha at 5 p.m. and Ne'ilah at
5:45 p.m. Temple Beth David is
an affiliate of the United Syna-
gogue of America. Child care will
be available for pre-schoolers. For
further information please call
the Temple office.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
The Temple Beth David Youth |
Group is holding a pool party for '
all members and prospective
members on Saturday night,
Sept. 19. All Jewish youth who
are of high school age are wel-
come. Come and meet our mem-
bers and have a great time! For
more information call the Temple
office or contact Toby KosowksL
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El of the Palm
Beaches, 2815 No. Flagler Drive,
West Palm Beach, has scheduled
a series of Open House gather-
ings to acquaint prospective new
members with its multifaceted
program of religious, social and
educational services. The an-
nouncement was made by Samuel
Wadler, President of the congre-
gation.
"An enormous and heartening
number of new applications have
already been processed," Wadler
stated. "We have received scores
of requests from Jews residing in
the Palm Beaches who wish to
see our facilities, meet our Rabbi
and staff and discuss Temple af-
filiation with our officers and our
membership committee, we are
delighted by these expressions of
interest and welcome the oppor-
tunity to discuss what our Tem-
ple offers the Jewish community
of the Palm Beacht s."
The remaining dales and times
of the Open House are Sunday.
Sept. 19 and 2fi from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
The Sisterhood of Temple Isra-
el will resume the regular
monthly meetings on Monday.
Sept. 21 at 12 noon in Schwartz-
berg Hall of the Temple. Lunch
will be served
In this "Year of Remem-
brance" and the increasing
number of publications related to
the Holocaust, Samuel Pisar's
"Of Blood and Hope" has won
continuous national and interna-
tional acclaim.
Marjorie Drier. Sisterhood
member, will review this work
which covers the author's teen-
age years in Auschwitz and his
life achievements in America and
throughout the world, stressing
the ever pressing need to recog-
nize and prevent a life disaster in
the future.
Everyone is invited to partici-
pate in an open discussion which
follows.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Temple Judea has launched a
daytime adult education series
entitled "Live And Learn." Live
and Learn discussion groups are
focusing this month on "Who
Wrote the Torah." Hosted by
members of the congregation,
meetings are held at Century Vil-
lage. Golden Lakes, Buttonwood,
and Poinciana Place. An addi-
tional group is being planned for
North Palm Beach. All groups
are led by Rabbi Joel Levine and
are followed by refreshments.
Topics for the first semester
include Patriarchs and Prophets;
the Levites; the Aaronides; the
Pharasaic Revolution; and Ash-
kenazic and Sephardic innova-
tions and changes. The next Live
and I-earn group is scheduled at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hyman
Sokol. Thursday, Sept. 24 from
10 a.m. to noon, 426 Lake Carol
Drive in Golden Lakes. Non
members may attend on a one
time introductory basis.
TEMPLE JUDEA
FOUNDER'S DAY PARTY
Complimentary reservations
are still available for Temple
Judea's lavish founder's event at
the home of Daniel and Elaine
Bakst, 7717 South Flagler Drive.
Saturday evening. Sept. 19. In
order to attend and be inscribed
in a permanent scroll, a member-
ship application must !*> received
by the Temple office or brought
to the event. Rabbi Joel Levine
and Cantor Rita Shore will of-
ficiate Bl a special ceremony
honoring the founding families of
Palm Reach County's newest
congregation. Applications are
available bv writing to llelaine
Kahn, 107" North Dory Drive.
North Palm Beach. 33408.
TEMPLE JUDEA
TICKETS AVAILABLE
Temple Judea's High Holy
Day observance will begin with
Rosh Hashanah evening services,
Monday, Sept. 28 at 8 p.m. in the
theatre of Rosarian Academy,
807 North Flagler Drive. Services
for Rosh Hashanah morning, Kol
Nidre and Yom Kippur will be
held in the social hall of St. Cath-
erine's Greek Orthodox Church,
4000 Washington Road at South-
ern Blvd. A Break Fast is set for
6 p.m. following Yom Kippur
Services, Oct. 8.
Rabbi Joel Levine and Cantor
Rita Shore will officiate. Ira
Shore will accompany Cantor
Shore Mr. Shore is a noted or-
ganist, pianist, and vocalist. He
has appeared professionally and
teaches extensively in Dade and
Broward counties. While in As-
pen, Colo., he participated with
famed folk singer John Denver.
Tickets are $75 each. Please
send reouests and checks payable
to Temple Judea to 1407 14 Lane,
Lake Worth, 33463. For those
who decide to join following the
High Holy Day Services, the cost
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
of the tickets will be end*
the membership doratST^1*
TEMPLE BETH ZION
Temple Beth Zion, Cotw
tive Synagogue of thTZS
communities, has raovedTJSl
Lions Club, 700 CarS ft]
Royal Palm Beach W?i9
holding Friday night ^,3
p.m. and Saturday momm?""
ices at 9 a.m. Rabbi Morn?
berman, formerly 0f T'
EmethDelray Beach, will 2
ducting our High Holy L
Services. Selichot services Ji!
held at the Lions Clubby fo
Silberman Sept. 19 at 10-30,-
AU are welcome. Tickets JJI
formation by contacting Cofi!
Zweig.
PALM BEACH
832-0211
HOWARD
APH *
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1201 NE 45 STftET
FORT LAUDMQAIE
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[September 18, 1981
rlroiol t i -.H
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 19-A
v>
fcnnessey. Hospital Administrator at St. Mary's Hospital in West Palm Beach recently returned
r Israel Bond mission u, wh.ch he reviewed the health facilities of the StatTof Isr^Uogether ^S
fip Hospital Ad.nM.tr.tor. from tl* United States. Mr. Hennessey hosted a briefing ofSt MaTy's
gleans following hi. tnp. Shown here seated left to right: Steven Spector, M.d! John My
George Bone, M.D., Henry SaiontzM.D., Roger FreOich, D.D.S., Richard Shugarman, MX>
r BID.. R,ch"J^SJ^J^f Eman"*' Newmark, M.D., Gerald Leaner, Associate Chairman,
J JO Connor, M.D., Mr. Tom Hennessey, Hyman Roberts, M.D.
Menorah Speakers Offer New Topics
Happy New Year
From The
Board and Staff
Of
The Jewish Family & Children's Service.
over 30 speaking
nents for area civic and
groups in the past two
the Menorah Speakers'
[has added several topics
st to the Jewish com-
(sored by Menorah
I of Sunrise, Margate and
the speakers' bureau
|lectures available at no
"Games Jews Play,"
Pride, "The Jewish
Ince in American
|" and "Confronting the
zers" are among topics
I added.
ponai talks on Jewish
Comparative Judaism
he Jewish Community-
[I]
Can it Survive?" have already
proved popular.
Speakers include Oscar
Goldstein, a B'n.i B'rith
professional for over 30 years;
Jack Salz, Jewish education
chairman for the Florida State
Association of B'nai B'rith; Jack
Polinsky, long active in area
Jewish affairs.
Three weeks' notice is required
to arrange a speaking
engagement for a civic, religious
or fraternal group. To request a
presentation, call Oscar Gold-
stein at 742-6000 or write to
Menorah Chapels, 6800 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise,
Florida 33313.
Bocu Raton
Garden VUtaCondo
For Sale
By Owner
LIVE OUT YOUR FANTASY ON A PRIVATE ESTATE
Transferred owner selling 1400 sq. ft. luxury 2 bedroom, 2 bath
Garden Villa completed Oct. 1980; Master suite with Roman
tub, cat-in kitchen, deluxe Whirlpool appliances with washer &
dryer; best SE-NE exposure on Estate Property. Magnificent
tropical landscaping; pool, clubhouse; 24-hr. gecrlry Gate;
convenient to shopping and Town Centre Mall. 184,700.
Call 1-4S3 2505 (area code 305)
-Aa*
v'., V v
.1* A'

Mu'lW ^MKflTMS
"CA
A Kosher Chronicle
FROM HELLMANrfSVBEST FOODS* REAL MAYONNAISE*
At one time, it was the custom to leave loaves of Challah or' 'Showbread'' on
the Temple's altar, and to give the "rosh" or head of the dough to the priests.
Today, the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
Challah and burned as a symbolic offering to the priests.
Homemade Challah is a warm tradition made simple, with HELIMANN'S/
BEST FOODS Real MayonnaiseThe Kosher Mayonnaise.
CHALLAH
71/2 cups (about) unsifted flour
1 /4 cup sugar
2 pkg active dry yeast
1 tspsalt
1 1/2 cups warm water (120'F to 130F)
1 /2 cup HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
4eggs
1 tsp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets In targe bowl stir together 2 cups
flour sugar yeast and salt With mixer at medium speed.
Gradually beat in water, beat 2 minutes At low speed
beat m 2 cups flour. Real Mayonnaise and 3 eggs. Beat at
medium speed 2 minutes. Stir m enough flour (about 3
cups) to make soft dough Knead on floured surface 10
mnutes or until smooth and elastic, adding flour as
needed Place in greased bowl; turn greased side up.
Cover with damp towel; let rise in warm place 1 hour or
until doubled. Punch down, divide into thirds. Let rest 10
minutes Rom 1 /3 of dough form 3 (14">ropes. Place
side by side on baking sheet Braid loosely; pinch ends
Repeat with another 1 /3 of dough, place on second bak-
ing sheet Rom remaining 1 /3 of dough form 6 (16")
ropes Make 2 braids Place small braids on top of large
braids, tuck ends under. Cover with towel; let rise 1 hour
or until doubled Beat 1 egg slightly; brush on loaves.
Sprinkle with poppy seeds. Bake in 375 F oven 35 min-
utes or until browned and loaves sound hollow when
tapped on bottom Cool. Makes 2 loaves.
QUICK BANANA CAKE
2 cups unsifted flour
1 cup sugar
1 tsp baking soda
1 /2 tsp salt
1 cup mashed ripe banana
2/3 cup HELLMANNS'BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 /4 cup water
1 1 /2 tsp vanilla
1 /2 cup finely chopped nuts
Grease 9" x 9" x 2" baking pan. Stir together
first 4 ingredients. Add next 4 ingredients With
mixer at medium speed beat 2 minutes. Stir in
nuts. Pour into prepared pan. Bake in 350F
oven 35 to 40 minutes or until cake tester in-
serted in center comes out clean Cool in pan.
Makes 9 servings
East ol the Rockies (he name is HELLMANN S.
West it's BEST F000S By eilhef name, it s the
b line Real Mayonnaise
HFII MATSrTS/BEST FOODS CARES FOR THE KOSHER KITCHEN.



Page 20-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
FridaN
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"cTewish Floridiarx t
\ofPalm Beach County
(Friday, September 18,1981
Section Bl
On Rosh Hashanah
Our thoughts tuRn to ppayeR anO Jewish SurvivaI
AT THE approach of Roah Hashanah, our
thoughts turn to prayer itself, its meaning to us
as Jews and its value in Jewish survival. In dip-
ping through basic Jewish classics, I find that
even the great philosophers, theologians and reli-
gious leaders and spokesmen probe the meaning
of prayer, and come up with different concepts.
We all stand in judgment before God during
the High Holy Days and, of course, we pray, both
as individuals and as members of a community
for forgiveness. Abraham Joshua Heschel. in
"Man's Quest for God," tells us the following:
"IT IS not safe to pray alone. Tradition
insists that we pray with, and as a part of, the
community; that public worship is preferable to
private worship."
Then he added, "Those who cherish genuine
prayer, yet feel driven away from the houses of
worship because of the sterility of public worship
today, seem to believe that private prayer is the
only way.
Yet, the truth is that private prayer will not
survive unless it is inspired by public prayer. The
way of the recluse, the exclusive concern with
personal salvation, piety in isolation from the
community is an act of impiety."
PERHAPS these words, clearly and plainly
enunciated, explain why Jews, sometimes in-
different to synagogue attendance during the rest
of the year, fill their houses of worship during the
Days of Awe.
Dr. Heschel made another penetrating point
about Judaism, and relates it to prayer in com-
munion with others:
"Judaism is not only the adherence to par-
ticular doctrines and observances but primarily
living in the spiritual order of the Jewish people,
the living in the Jews of the past with the Jews of
the present.
"Judaism is not only a certain quality in the
souls of the individuals, but primarily the exist-
ence of the community of Israel. It is not a
doctrine, an idea, a faith, but the covenant be-
tween God and the people. Our share in holiness
we acquire by living in the Jewish community.
What we do as individuals is a trivial episode;
what we attain as Israel causes us to become a
part of eternity."
IN THIS striving for eternity, in this desire
for unity with one's own people. Jews gather to-
gether on Rosh Hashanah when they cannot
seem to find the time to come together on other
holidays and pray. Thus, "the Jew does not
stand alone before God." according to Dr.
Heschel. "It is as a member of the community
that he stands before God."
Nevertheless, prayer is also an individual
phrased by Martin Buber, clarified the
significance of personal prayer in these poetic
words:
"Let everyone cry out to God and lift up his
heart to Him, as if we were hanging by a hair and
a trumpet were raging to the very heart of heaven
so that he did not know what to do, and he had
almost no more time left to cry out. And in truth
there is no counsel and no refuge for him to save
to remain alone and to lift up his eyes and his
heart to God and to cry out to Him. One should
do this at all times, for a man is in great danger in
the world."
"A man is in great danger in the world ..."
and if man the Jew recognizes himself as
part of his people, then man cannot but be
anxious not only about himself but his people.
THIS IS why the Jew responds to the call of
his fellow Jew everywhere in the world and why
Kol Yisrael Chaverim all Jews are Brothers.
Besides prayer in the synagogue both the
private and the public act what can we, as
Jews, pray for (as representatives of an entire
people) as we face the challenge of the New Year?
We can, and must, of course, pray for world
peace.
The Hebrew Prophets, fierce and demanding
aa they were, understood that peace was primary
if there was to be progress in the world. In the
words of the Prophets do we find the most elo-
quent disposals for peace aa is inherent in our
faith that we pray for and seek peace.
Other religions conquered by the sword, and
left trails of death, bloodshed and massacre in
their wake This ia foreign to the Jew. It has been
peace, not the sword for the Jew.
AND EVEN today, as the Jewish State of
Israel prays for peace, calls for peace sessions
with adamant and war-like enemies, the weapons
of the Jewish State are collected and purchased in
Continued on Page 2
Blast of the Shofar
its Sound is the CenteRpiece op the high holy 6ay
By CHAIM BERMANT
BLAST!
One sound, and we all come to life, even those
of us who have been in shul since the service
began which, on Rosh Hashanah, can be as early
as 6:30 am.
There can be no doubt that the tehiat shofar
"> the center piece of the festival, for, apart from
anything else, it is the one part of the service
which we can all understand. One doesn't have to
be able to read only to hear, for its very sound
proclaims its purpose. It is a clarion call, the
clarion call.
The Rambam defined its message in the fol-
lowing terms:
Awake, O sleepers, from your sleep. O Slum-
oerers, arouse ye from your slumbers and
examine your deeds, repent and remember your
Creator.
Which is perhaps why we begin blowing the
shofar a month before Roah Hashanah so that,
when the festival comas, we should already be set
on the road to improvement.
THERE IS no doubt that, properly blown,
the shofar can have a significant impact on even
the most desiccated soul. It can and, indeed,
should awaken the dead, for according to
tradition it will sound at the end of days to signal
the resurrection. But, in fact, very few baaUi
tekiah have the skills necessary for their job, even
! where they have the wind.
In the Glasgow synagogue which I attended,
tekiat shofar was a time of high drama. The
lelderly president had a chazaka and baal tekiah,
and whenever he put the instrument to his lips, an
expectant hush descended on the assembly
which is to say, they all expected him to fluff it;
and fluff it he did, though he huffed and he puffed
till he was blue in the face.
The junior warden then tried, with much the
same effect; then the financial representative, the
rabbi, the first reader, the second reader, and so
on, all the way down to the shammos, who was in
fact no better, than the rest, but it was felt by
then the shofar had been duly sounded, if only in
aggregate, and they continued with the service.
THE ONLY shofar virtuoso in Scotland was
my late father, of blessed memory, but on Rosh
I Hashanah he preferred to pray in a shtibL I have
inherited something of his skill, and pack up my
shofar in my old tallit bag, and smile, smile,
smile, but nobody asks me to play.
The shofar began life as a musical instrument
i and was used in the Temple service together .with
the trumpet. The trumpets were of silver, but the
shofar could be made out of any of a variety of
horns, including sheep, goats, antelopes and
gazelles, though the shofar used on Rosh
Hashanah must be a ram's horn because of the
connection between the festival and the binding
of Isaac (who waa, of course, saved from sacrifice
through the timely appearance of a ram with its
horns caught in a thicket).
We first hear of the shofar in Exodus and
| Continued on Page 2


Page2-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
Jewish Survival
Continued from Page 1)
the devout hope that they never will be utilized.
And so, as we pray this Rosh Haahanah for
individual souls and for Jewish souls all over the
world, we also pray that Israel remain secure and
be permitted to develop its cities, its soil and its
industry.
We must pray, too, for a continuation of the
partnership between the Jews of Israel and the
Jews of the United States, who represent the
greatest community, in numbers, of Jews in the
world.
It is possible, as the years stretch across this
decade, that the two Jewries will, sometimes,
misunderstand one another and will not always
speak the same language or see eye to eye on
critical matters. But the commonality of interest
lies us together in an unbreakable bond and we
must pray that it remains so.
WE MUST, therefore, pray that the Ameri-
can Jewish community deepens and extends
Jewish education in the United States an edu-
cation that is not superficial, an education that
sticks to the heart, soul and mind of the Jew, so
at, in the years ahead, Jews will continue to
recognize one another and help one another. I
"A man is in great danger in the world ..."
Indeed, so is the Jew. And as he prays, in the
common language of Hebrew, and observes the
High Holy Days simultaneously with other Jews,
so shall he feel solidarity with his own people, as
an individual and as a member of the large Jewish
community.
Blast of the ShofaR: Centeapiece of the high holy days
Continued from Page 1
Levitcus as a portent of great and good events,
such as the giving of the Torah and the proclama-
tion of the jubilee year. The sound of the shofar,
properly blown, is inherently jubilant, and I
cannot understand how it came to acquire funeral
connotations.
I SUPPOSE, in common with much that is
melancholy in our traditions, they are the
products of exile, for if the shofar as heard in the
Bible generally has a cheerful and stirring note, in
the Talmud it becomes lachrymose, and it came to
be used for funerals and fasts and exorcisms and
excommunications. It also acquired a practical
function and was used by the town crier to herald
i he approach of the Sabbath.
It was Rabbi Shlomo Goren who restored the
shofar to its original use when he sounded a tri-
umphant tekiah gedolah to celebrate the re-
unification of Jerusalem in 1967. Unfortunately,
he hasn't stopped blowing it since.
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Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
w
p.m
Orthodox
Aitz Chalm Congregation Century Village
Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services 9am jm.
. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phone 499.7407 w
499-9229 Harry Silver, President Daily services 8 a.m. and 5om
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 833-
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr. Richard G. Shugar-
man, President Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator Sabbath Ser-
vices, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone 391-
I 8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath ser-
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swlnton Ave., Delray
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444 Rabbi
Samuel Silver President, Bernard Etish Friday services at 8:15
p.m.
Temple Beth Torah of Palm Beach County
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. and
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach Mailing address: 1125 Jack
Pine St., West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Conn President
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara Chane
President 1407 14th Lane. Lake Worth, Fl. 33463 Phone 965-
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington
Rd. at Southern Blvd.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Roadfl mile
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca
Raton 33432* Phone: 368 1600. 391 1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn.
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Joseph
Speiser President: William M. Mach 684-1958.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 8330339
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services.
ESP (Early Shabbat Prayers) every Friday evening in August, 6:30
p.m in The Chapel, Late Shabbath Evening Service at 8.15 p.m. in
The Sanctuary Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Mmyan at 8:15
a m Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5848 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 3340 Phone 684-3212 Office
S '"b" t0 Pm Rabbi Harrv Z Schectman Cantor Mordeai
hpektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Friday, h:3(J a.m.. 5
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday, 8:30
a.m.. 7 p.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
Ph,?r^e,fl?i!2.nal Chufcn. 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach-
r-none /J7-4622 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath services, Friday
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
11* m Temple Beth Shoiom
Ji5 N. A Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 Rabbi
bmanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays and
Thursday at 8:15 a.m.. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
, w Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North Palm
Beach Phone:845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Sabbath service*.
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
M1N. Temple Beth Sholom
ckk W' Avenue G- Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Stateman*
babbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church. 275 Alemeida Drive, Pl
aa? Ml61 Temple B nai Jacob President Jacob Frani Phone:
w>4-ou.J4 Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 am Mon-
days and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
1401 nia,k. B nai Toran Congregation
Nth. t Avenue' Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 932-8566 rUD*
watnan Zelizer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9.30 a.m.
vmtW! Emeth of the D,ry Hebrew Congregation
LW" A,lant,c A^nue, Delray Beach 33446 Phone. 498-3536
Fnrtal IT Sl,ver Can,or Benjamin Adler Sabbath services
rrway at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyansat 8:45 am and 5
ZZC$2 '^WScKS.o. pnone 83,0804.
Temple Beth Zion
Su^yS C"mel" r Ry" Palm B6ach- F,,day n,<>h,8pm *


. September 18,1981
Behind the Headlines
The Jewish FhiidianofPahnBeach County
Page 3-B
Labor Party in Trouble
By HUGH ORGEL
L AVIV (JTA) The
j>r Party, which ruled the
it for almost 30 years, is beset
ntcmal difficulties which now
aten to split it. There are
ogica' and organizational
erences between the followers
arty Chairman Shimon Peres
former Premier Yitzhak
u; between branches in Tel
and Jerusalem and the
tmtzim; between the younger
eration and the older estab-
..ent leaders; and between
^shkenazim and Sephardim.
if this weren't enough, the
articulate and most
sh member of the Knesset,
si Sarid, has charged that the
nization has degenerated
a kind of "Likud B." In a
_ interview last weekend, he
I the party had spent the first
r years in opposition
^ving a degree of unity but
[failed to work out a new pol-
policy which would attract
| electorate and make it vote
or back into power.
|NCE THE elections this
and Labor's renewed defeat,
party has been rent by
anal and regional squabbles
of embarking on a frank
I fruitful discussion of a party
Ifnrm. Surik said. "Peres and,
are like Siamese twins,
by internal organs which
i In separated," he said.
t\ Bhould either work to-
cr to evolve a bold new policy
\n together to make
nr another leader."
an example of the lack of
Itive, Sarid cites Peres' re-
plan recently pro-
rown Prince Fahd of
pi Ar.iliia. "Instead of
pining the new approach
kudi readiness at last to rec-
re Israel, even though on
and within a framework
1 Id Israel Peres
lied it out of hand, just as
lier Mcnuchem) Begin did.
at first showed some in-
t. but then backed down .
I is what I mean by Labor
being a sort of Likud B,"
Isaui
certainly could not join
A. but I do not feel I am
Brtable in Likud B," he
However, he said he
not leave the party but
(from within and try to move
newhat leftward. "What is
is for someone to come
krd with a clear, bold policy,
pt it to the party executive
ay: Here it is. If you are in-
, I am ready to try to im-
nt it," Sarid stated. He de-
I to suggest any names as to
night advise and implement
i plan.
THE dispute that is
ply more damaging to the
than any other is that be-
the Sephardic and Ash-
pc groups. This dispute cuts
^ all other grounds and
M within the party.
1 dispute erupted last week
a meeting of the party's
faction, called to appoint
rs to the various Knesset
Uttees. The session, a
emotional one, was
I by Abba Eban as "one
roost depressing meetings
attended in my life." The
i reached such a fever pitch
1 threatened to walk out
an leader Moehe Shahal
his resignation, which
'cceptad.
"f Knesset members,
..of north Africa, com-
.that they were not being
Iaue representation in fan-
^Knesset commlttaas. The
aaive stand was taken
i Nairn, who wanted a
the Finance Committee.
rfu don l want to **
"itte nsh. It makes me
. 8ha11 have to become a
'actor within the
Labor is not only dovish and anti-
religious, but an Ashkenazi party
as well."
Rafi Edri, formerly of Morocco,
complained that "some people in
the faction are beyond the pale,
without representation on im-
portant committees During
the elections we shut up. But we
have capable people for every
job." A showdown was post-
poned by Peres who managed to
push through a vote deferring
elections to the Knesset faction
executive and calling for a re-
consideration of committee
appointments when the Knesset
winter terms opens in November.
A FIGHT is also looming for
the post at party secretary gen-
eral, now held by Haim Barlev. It
was at one time thought the post
would be open if Barlev got a
Cabinet post in a Labor-led
government. The post is now
being sought by Uzi Baram, sec-
retary general of the party's
Jerusalem branch, and Eliahu
Speiser, secretary general of its
Tel Aviv branch. Both are
trading charges and insults for
the party'8 loss of the elections.
The situation is further com-
plicated by the party's young
guard group leader, Haim
Ramon, and Sarid. Both contend
that to regain office, the party
should consider replacing the
establishment leaders. Referring
to the squabbles between Peres
and Rabin, and to the fracas over
the post of secretary general,
Sarid said in another interview:
"The party appears to be fuelled
by an irrepressible force of self-
destruction. We have quite
enough of the battles of the Dia-
dochi." This was a reference to
the Macedonian generals who
squabbled and fought for the em-
pire of Alexander the Great after
his death in 323 BCE.
"They regard the Labor move-
ment as if it is their due in-
1 heritance and which they treat as
their own private property,"
Sarid continued. "These Dia-
dochi must be told now, in no un-
certain terms, that if they cannot
devote themselves together and
immediately to the party's ideo-
logical rehabilitation, they must
relieve the party of the yoke with
which they have burdened it."
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HWTOISB T WruMun u/
fiq
A rgentian Haunted
Weaknesses Plague the Gov't.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Although disappearances of Jews
and others have stopped, and ter-
rorism of the right and left has
been largely curtailed, Argentina
is haunted by both its past ex-
cesses and its present weakness
es, the International Council o1
B'nai B'rith was told this week.
Warren Eisenberg, director of
the Council, said in a report
released here during the annual
meeting of the ICBB that the
current military government of
Gen. Roberto Viola is seeking a
"middle ground" as it struggles
for survival.
EISENBERG VISITED Ar-
gentina and several other South
American countries last spring,
meeting with B'ani B'rith and
other Jewish community leaders,
members of the "grass roots."
journalists, human rights activ-
ists and governmental officials.
Eisenberg reported that condi-
tions have substantially im-
proved over the mid-1970s and
that there was "a definite mood
among many Jews that past ex-
cesses must be buried." They
feared that continued rehashing
"will undo any chance of
strengthening the new govern-
ment" of President Viola, who,
they believed, is their best hope
of containing anti-Jewish be-
havior.
The Jewish community's chief
concern is for an improved
economy, Eisenberg reported.
"There is incipient fear that a
decline in the economy will result
in scapegoating of the Jewish
community, he declared.
EISENBERG STATED that
Knesset Defers Action
On David Excavation
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset has decided to refer
the issue of the two Chief Rabbis'
ban on further excavations at the
City of David to the Education
and Cultural Affairs Committee.
The debate, for which the Knes-
set was called back into special
session during its summer recess,
was remarkably quiet and short,
unlike the controversy over the
last few weeks between the re-
ligious and scientific com-
munities.
Labor Alingment spokesmen
said they feared the ruling by the
Chief Rabbis, based on the con-
tention that there are ancient
Jewish cemeteries at the site but
disputed by archaeologists and
academics, heralded an assault
by the religious leaders on
scientific inquiry.
EDUCATION Minister
Zevulun Hammer appealed for
restraint and compromise. He
said he was against any in-
terference with archaeology in Is-
rael, which was helping Israel
discover its roots and lend ad-
ditional support for Israel's re-
turn to its historic homeland.
While the Knesset was dis-
cussing the City of David dig. the
Chief Rabbinical Council was in
session to discuss the same issue.
The Council announced that it
was urging the government to
halt all excavations there imme-
diately, remove the
chaeologists from the site, cancel
the excavation license and of-
ficially declare the entire
southern slope of the Temple
Mount and ancient Jewish ceme-
tery now in the hands of the chief
rabbinate.
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren told Israel Radio
after the meeting that a press
conference in Jerusalem by dis-
tinguished academics "made me
somewhat skeptical about
modern scientific and academic
research." The academics
presented documents, with texts
and maps to shore up their con-
tention that there were no Jewish
graves at the dig site.
GOREN BROUGHT politics
into the issue by saying he was
sure that Hammer, a leading
member of the National Religious
Party, would obey his religious
injunctions as he represented the
religious community "who are
the only ones to have voted for
him."
Hammer's reaction to the Chief
Rabbi's instruction to him to
withdraw the City of David ex-
cavation license and halt work
there at once was to say he would
immediately ask the Attorney
General for a ruling on who gives
orders for such matters. Pending
the Attorney General's reply, he
would take no action in the
matter Hammer said.
general atmosphere or
uneasiness and disquieting which
has grown out of instability in
the country's economy and
political structure."
The major problem facing the
35,000 Jews of Chile is compla-
cency, Eisenberg said. The
Jewish community lives com-
fortably and is "deeply immers-
ed" in all aspects of Chilean life.
The result is apathy, and accord-
ing to the organized Jewish
community there are less than
20,000 people who identify them-
selves as Jews and participate in
Jewish communal affairs.
In Uruguay, where the Jewish
population is 50,000 (out of a
total population of 3 million), the
suspension of many traditional
liberties by a military dictator-
ship has brought unease, Eisen-
berg said. While the country
remains "relatively tranquil" and
the people Jews and non-Jews
alike look to a re-
democratization, young Jews are
making aliya to Israel at a rate
that is the highest in the conti-
nent.
Eisenberg said that Argentine
Jews protest anti-Semitic acts.
"But their isolation makes it dif-
ficult for them to be effective
without help from the outside,"
he declared. "On the surface, the
situation is far quieter than the
stormy debate inside the United
States suggests. Americans must
remember that the U.S. has
limited leverage on Argentina,
and what they have should be
used effectively." On the other
hand, he noted, "ignoring the
leverage we have will send the
wrong message to Argentina."
IN OTHER nations he visited
_ Brazil, Chile and Uruguay -
Eisenberg said anti-Semitism, if
not dead, is not flagrant. He re-
ported that the basic dilemma for
Brazil's 170,000 Jews "is the de-
gree of discomfort they feel in a
society which has, historically
not evinced strong signs of anti-
Semitism." Nevertheless, there is
unlike Americans, who seek com-
promise as a means of resolving
issues, Argentinians cling to
their excessive views, which
frequently results in a collision of
Jolt?'1'"**.*
Viola
w viewed
of the three-man ium." ?*
beholden to other' StT^
are ultimately controTftul!
ranking forces, incSfr
extremists and 0th^ N*
Semites," EisenrW *
Nevertheless, most A*^
want Viola to succe.
"more repressive measure,"?
name of quelling Jl-?.B
The Naomi Chapter of
sah will hold the first fall u
on Monday, Sept. I4at8pm
the Tamarind Apartments I
house. The program will be "
to Prevent Encounters of,
Third Kind." Guest speak*,
be Ms. S. Patish, who is a nn,
ber of the board of director}
Crime Watch.
^"^H^W^W^W^W^O^W^W^W^OS^^I^W^.
12:30 to 3:30
^nlMl^i^iOi^^ll^i^^
The Pre-School
of the
Jewish Community Center
now accepting REGISTRATION far
NEW AFTERNOON CUSS
for 3s and 4t
Special CurrkuUl
Call 689-7700

-
9
-

-
ar- JTA Report by Hugh Orgel

WISHING YOU A
HAPPY & HEALTHY
NEW YEAR

Interior
o/tgn/
Formm Fomttur
^ >. A M *
r -
Kwt!2fl
=Whole life
JMurance at
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UBEBTlt
LIFE IN,
.
xinmL
SSBBEtJSKS.



aaaaaBBiBBBBB]


September 18,1961
The JewishFloridian of Palm Beach County
But Officials Keep Slapping at Begin
hy DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
hA) The State De-
tment has stressed that
dd not agree with the as-
[ion by a retiring U.S.
fcassador that peace
jd not be achieved in the
idle East as long as Pre-
fer Menachem Begin re-
yns in office.
apartment spokesman Dean
fher said that Talcott Seelye
"not speaking for the Ad-
listration" when he made his
fcments in Damascus just
Lr to leaving his post as U.S.
jjassador to Syria. "He was
cting his own personal
fcs," Fischer said. Interviewed
Jeporters just hours before he
[Damascus to begin a retire-
It after more than 30 years in
[foreign service, Seelye gave
(reasons for his belief that Be-
ras an obstacle to peace.
pn my view it is impossible to
ct Begin to divest Israel of
Best Wishes For The
New Year
-^
lagdajena Jassir
YOU
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RYAL POINCIANA PLAZaI
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A DMU .W CIwmk lm
the West Bank and secondly be-
cause he is totally blind to the
Palestinian imperative in any
peace agreement." Seelye said.
FISCHER SAID, "yes" when
he was asked directly if progress
could be made toward peace while
Begin was in office. He said, "no"
when asked if the Administration
felt that Begin had a "blind spot"
toward the Palestinians.
Fischer rejected claims in the
news reports from Damascus
that Seelye was retiring after 32
years because pressure from the
(Israeli lobby) had kept the Ad-
ministration from offering him a
new post. Fischer noted that See-
lye was "retiring after a long and
distinguished foreign service
career."
He said he did not know of any
complaints about Seelye from
Israel. A State Department
source said later that there was
no evidence that Seelye had not
wanted to retire.
Seelye, who was born in Beirut,
where his father was the presi-
dent of the American University
of Beirut, has served in Jordan,
Kurwait, Saudi Arabia, Lebanon,
Tunisia as well as Syria. After a
vacation in Europe, he reportedly
will return to the United States
and become a private consultant
on the Middle East.
SEELYE ALSO said that the
Camp David talks should be' re-
placed by a new U.S. initiative
which should include a
"dialogue" with the Palestine
Liberation Organization. He said
the 1975 commitment by then
Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger "did not preclude a dialogue
with the PLO, it only precludes
negotiations and recognition."
While Fischer did not address
himself to this aspect of Seelye's
comments, the spokesman said
that the U.S. continued to main-
tain its policy of non-recognition
of the PLO.
The new U.S. envoy to Syria
will be Robert Paganelli, a former
Ambassador to Qatar.
SHEP and STACI LESSER
TAMI and GARY
Wish All A Happy New Year
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V
Southern Bel


News in Brief
Four F-16 Jets Arrive in Israel
Reports by JTA
TEL AVIV The first four of
14 F-16 aircraft embargoed by
the U.S. after Israel's raids on
the Baghdad Iraqi nuclear
reactor and terrorist headquar-
ters in Beirut nearly two months
ago have arrived in Israel. The
other 10 are to be flown to Israel
as soon as modifications ordered
by the U.S. Air Force and the
manufacturers, already carried
out on those delivered, are com-
pleted.
The planes were refuelled twice
in the air during their 11-hour
non-stop flight, described by Is-
raeli pilots as a "test of endur-
ance for both pilots and planes."
Three F-15 planes were flown
direct to Israel before the F- 16s.
TAPUAH A major land-
mark in the progress of Jewish
settlements in, and Israel De-
fense Force control over, Judaea
and Samaria will be completed
this month: the trans-Samaria
highway.
Jewish National Fund bulldoz-
ers and earth-movers are
presently completing the final
stretch of this vital 70-kilometer
landlink which will join the
heavily populated coastal plain of
Israel directly to the Jewish set-
tlements along the Jordan rift.
At the same time, energetic
settlement activity is going
ahead at a number of sites along
the route Ariel, Tapuah, Em-
manuel, Barkan and officials
say the road will be "a throbbing
lifeline" through the heart of
Samaria. The highway carries
alongside it water, electricity and
telephone lines which serve the
Jewish and some of the Arab vil-
lages in Samaria.
NEW YORK A volume by
former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban of Israel, "History of the
Jews," and the 1981 edition of
the American Jewish Year Book
were among several books seized
by Soviet authorities at the week-
long third Moscow International
Book Fair, according to reports
from Moscow.
When your fomily wonts o snock,
treat them to the natural sweetness
and wholesome goodness of
Sun-Moid* Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sunsweet* Prunes.
Yum. Yum. Yum.
SUN*DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER.
e MJH DIAMOND GAOBfc5 Of OUTORNIA. 1941
A spokesman for the Associa-
tion of American Publishers,
which coordinated the exhibi-
tions of American book publish-
ers, said he was told by Soviet
authorities that opinions ex-
pressed in those books would
anger visitors and that sections
dealing with Soviet policies to-
ward Jews and Israel were un-
balanced.
WASHINGTON Funeral
services were held at Temple
Shalom, Greenwich, Conn., and a
memorial service at the Wash-
ington Hebrew Congregation for
Joseph Hirshhom, the wealthy
investor and art collector who
died here of a heart attack at the
age of 82.
Bom in Latvia Aug. 11, 1899,
Hirshhom was the 12th of 13
children. He was brought to the
United States at the age of six by
his widowed mother with the rest
of the family which settled in
Brooklyn where he was raised.
Hirshhom, whose success as a
Wall Street investor started
when he was only 17, began his
art collection during his early
Wall Street years. As his collec-
tion grew in size and importance,
many countries, including Israel,
made a bid for it. In 1966, Hirsh-
hom donated his vast and ver-
satile collection to the United
States and helped to pay for the
construction of the Hirshhom
Museum and Sculpture Garden
which was opened here October 4,
1974.
JERUSALEM A number of
influential West Bank leaders
have condemned the terrorist
attack on a synagogue in Vienna.
It was the first time that West
Bank notables condemned a
Palestinian terrorist attack.
Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij
termed the attack "an act of
brutality which distorted the
image of the Palestinian people."
He stressed that Arabs have an
abiding respect for the holy
places of all religions. Con-
demnations were also issued by
Nablus Mayor Bassam Shaka.
Gaza Mayor Rashad a-Shawa,
and Raymonda Tawil, a journal-
ist and writer from RamaUah who
is a staunch Arab nationalist.
TEL AVIV Labor Party
Chairman Shimon Peres has con-
firmed publicly, for the first time,
that he has held talks with a
Saudi Arabian representative.
Peres made the disclosure at a
closed meeting of the Labor
Alignment's Knesset faction. He
did not say whom he had met or
where the talks took place. But
rumors earlier this year said he
had met a Saudi Arabian prince
in London at the beginning of the
year.
Peres said the Saudi Arabian
had put forward unacceptable
conditions for joint Israeli-Saudi
policing of the Red Sea area to
halt the spread of Communist
influence or a take-over by pro-
Soviet Arab elements. He said he
had stressed, however, that the
two countries should continue to
seek a basis for collaboration in a
field and area of vital interest to
both.
JERUSALEM The Jewish
Agency leadership announced
here that it had reached "a large
measure of understanding" with
HI AS after marathon talks on
the question of aid to Soviet
Jewish emigrants who opt to go
to countries other than Israel
once they leave the Soviet Union.
Unofficially it is understood
that HIAS leaders, meeting here
with Jewish Agency Executive
Chairman Leon Dulzin and
Agency Board of Governors
Chairman Max Fisher, have
greed to accept the Agency-
Israel government new
arrangementa regarding the
dropoata on an interim basis. The
arrangements are to be reviewed
at the end of the year.
The talks between HIAS Pres-
ident Edwin Shapiro and HIAS
Executive Vice President Leon-
ard Seidenman, on the one hand,
and Jewish Agency leaders, on
the other, went on behind the
scenes throughout the three-day
meeting of the Agency's Board of
Governors.
HIAS had balked
Ag^cy-Israe, gov^
Joint Distribution Cw.0,fl
,-le in that coS^J
leaders had sought to SJ?1
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The course is ten two hour
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Register by Sept. 20
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AUMl MBtMS^I


i September 18,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page7-B

I tie Late October
Israel Consulate for Florida to Open
State of Israel will
a consulate in Miami
time at the end of Oc-
or the beginning of
nber. Joel Arnon, la-
Consul General for
outheastem region of
lUnited States, with
ir offices in Atlanta,
. Jewish Floridian
reek that Miami's new
ste will be quartered
in a soon-to-be
lunced office building
rickell Avenue.
on said that although he is
onsidered for the poet of
General, "it is not yet
decided." He said that
._ di Foreign Service offi-
> being considered.
| currently has seven con-
throughout the United
including the Atlanta
ate. Miami's will become
hth. It will serve the State
fcrida, as well as two ad-
i states in the southeastern
'They have not yet been
' Arnon explained, "but
[rill be from the region that
Ulanta office currently
3RDING TO Arnon,
new consular facility is
opened "because of
i's proximity to Central
buth America, and to the
Caribbean areas with which
naintains official ties."
Arnon emphasized that
and importance of the
[Florida Jewish community
kven have been a greater
eration. He estimates that
vish community here is
ily the third largest nation-
ehind New York and Los
s, and it may be moving
becoming the second
of our major objectives
i to establish and improve
ns with the opinion and
n-making personalities
ganizations in South Flor-
according to Arnon. He
[among these, the area's
nedia and university and
(campuses. Among Jewish
rations, he pointed out the
' significance of the local
\ms of the Greater Miami
i Federation, Israel Bonds,
>ah, Pioneer Women,
t Organization of America,
Lmerican Jewish Commit-
I addition, there are many
I general civic groups
?horn we would like to im-
I our contacts, bringing
[information about Israel
1 People, "hesaid.
[ON EXPLAINED that
* consular office will
ded by a consul general,
onsul for information and
Matrons work. The office
> include a branch of the
^vestment Authority to
f trade and commerce,
consular division to take
visas and passports. In
Mhere will be "the usual
* with personnel being
Mw. including Spanish.
I hope to take care of the
f many Latin Americans
[ to Miami either on a
basis, for business
or who are part-time
nts."
currently hjailai
' n the Central
***, except for Nic-
lextco and Latin Amer-
.** f thm%, there ere
l^fewHh which the
acuity will maintain
area also claims
1 Israelis as residents,
t thousand or eoecat-
ghput Florida. "We
abta to aerve their
the better from now
"EVER SINCE I first came to
Miami with Oolda Meir some ten
years ago," explained Arnon,"I
have been impressed with the
leading supporters of the finances
needed to open the consulate. An
Auschwitz concentration camp
victim, Chester survived and
came to Cuba which he fled for
growing importance of this area Miami 16 years ago.
to my country." Arnon was in
charge of coordinating then For-
eign Minister Meir's trip across
the U.S. He conceived of a
separate consular office here at
that time. "I finally convinced
the 'powers' that it was a neces-
sary thing."
Arnon voiced special praise for
a committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation that
helped bring the new facility into
being after many years of plan-
ning. He especially singled out
Harry "Hap" Levy, president of
Federation; Mike Brody, execu-
tive vice president; Sam Adler,
vice president; and Robert
Russell, national United Jewish
Appeal chairman for Project
Renewal.
Coming in tor highest com-
mendation was Jack Chester, a
leader in Miami's Cuban Jewish
community, who is among the
Today, Chester heads an inter-
national export organization. Na-
tional Electronics.
EVEN THOUGH there is no
official opening date yet chosen,
Miami's consular corps, com-
posed of 47 consular facilities
here, are already preparing a wel-
come party. And during the
recent session of the State Legis-
lature in Tallahassee, Arnon was
a guest of Gov. Bob Graham and
invited to announce the decision
to open a new Israel consulate in
Miami in an appearance before
the State Senate
"There is a very strong com-
monality of interests that exists
between Israel and Florida,"
Arnon declared. "Both of us are
big citrus-growers. Then there is
the problem of how to use a pre-
carious water supply."
Amon conceded diplomatically
that Florida "needs to learn how
to conserve water. We know
how."
Other common interests he
mentioned are use of solar energy
for home and industrial con-
sumption, desaiinization of water
and encouragement of
technological industrial en-
terprise. "We have a lot of expe-
rience in these areas which we be-
lieve we can share with Florida,"
Arnon stated, "and we hope that
the new consulate in Miami will
help us do just that."
ARNON CONCEIVES of the
new consulate as being a Btt
Yisrael. "People will be en-
couraged to have dose contact
with us, to visit us, to see and
read our literature, to be briefed.
Joel Arnon
We hope also to house a library of
books and periodicals, with spe-
cific emphasis on Israel."
33

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2 teaspoon* vanilla

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Dash salt
( ounces Mueller's egg
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I teaspoon c innamon
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Blend incgtp. Slir inncslfour ingredients Meanwhile, cook
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8 slices canned pineapple.
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Vi teaspoon salt
Upside-Down 1
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to teaspoon cinnamon
I tablespoon lemon juke
to teaspoon grated
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t ounce* Mueller's egg
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to cup finely cul dried fruit*
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to cup raisins
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Page 8-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.
^Ptemb*,
Community Calendar
itpt.ii
Women's American ORT Evening 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 20
^DERATION NATIONAL PRESIDEN SlON K
JGH SEPT. 25 Golden Lakes Temole Sute-noca
B'nai B'rith 3113 930 a.m. Temple Beth Snoiorr Me- <
HodassaH Go'oa Meir 8.,
Sept. 21
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION PRE'IDENT'
PALM BEACHES 9 a m Jewish Fa-
board 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith 3016 745 |
ih Open Meeting 1:30 o.m. Womer American
Mid Paim Pioneer Women Exra* board 10 o.m Temple
Beth David Wei's Club board 8 p.m. B'nai B nth Wome-
Menoroh board 10 a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood
Sept. 22
Jewish Home for the Aged Building Fund Committee 4 p m.
Hadassah Lee Vassil 12:30 p.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Masada 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Boynton Beach board 1 p.m. Women's
American ORT West Palm Beach board and general meeting -
12:30 p. m. Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood board 8 p.m.
Sept. 23
Temple Beth David Sisterhood 7:30 p.m
BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING 8 p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION
Sept. 24
Hadassah Aliya 1 p.m. Hadassah Choi 12:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Executive Committee 8 p.m.
Hadassah Bat Gurion 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION PUBLIC
RELATIONS COMMITTEE 8 p.m.
Sept. 25
B'nai B'rith Women Olem board 10:30 a.m.
Sept. 27
B'nai B'rith 2969 10 a.m. Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood -
board 10 a.m.
Sept. 21
ROSH HASHANAH EVE
Sept. 29
ROSH HASHANAH
Sept. 30
ROSH HASHANAH
Oct. 1
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION JEWISH WOMEN'S
ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE MEETING 7:30 p.m. Hodassoh Choi -
board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m.
Hadassah Yovel board 10 a.m. Pioneer Women-Theodore
Herzl 1 p.m. Hadassah Palm Beach County board 10 a.m.
Hadassah Bat Gurion board 10 a.m. National Council of
Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit board 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Century board B'nai B'rith Women -
Ohav 1 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir board 10 a.m.
Pioneer Women Golda Meir 1 p.m.
Happy New Year
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European Rabbis at Confere
By EDWIN EYTAN
BUCHAREST (JTA) -
Chief Rabbis from over half a
hered here for
major Jewish con-
Rabbi
urned
! the
wen
[mmanuel Jal
.'Jritain: Rene
I'oaff.
Italy: and M Toaff. Holland.
Rabbi Fabian Schoenfeld. past
president of the Rabbinical
.-.cil of America, attended
from the U.S. as an observer.
The conference began its
session by adopting a unanimous
resolution condemning the
terrorist attack on a synagogue
in Vienna last Saturday. Rosen
condemned the "Nazi like attack
which resulted in the death of two
innocent victims" and the
wounding of 18 persons. He
called on "all the nations of the
world to prevent the renewal of
fascist methods which certain
Arab terrorists now use.'*
MANY OF the conference par-
pant' were surprised by the
unequh W Rosen used
sck and thosi
ilumania has reoog-
l.ilwration
; as the sole re;
of the Palestinian
granted the Pl.O
hu- nareet diplomatic
R
Hu- < inference,
which was chaired by Jakobovita,
that he hoped Chief Rabbis from
oiher East Kuropean countries
might soon" attend similar
rabbinical meetings. Rumania.
i he host, was the only East Euro
pean state represented for the
time being. Two young yeshiva
students from Bulgaria attended
in a private capacity.
The conference, which met
behind closed doors, also
discussed the Soviet Jewish
dropout problem and possible
Jewish reactions. Rosen told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
he personally favored a
all aid to those who t
remain in Vienna and
other countries than I.
said he fear* that B c
K [' of m
might ;..,;
gratioii |
THE Rl u
Rabb
need for
door i .ni(W
warn.! a S
*>uui_
hilv" count r.
Jewish emigratiga ,
mania is w
this >'' in of loffl
year 95(1 Jew> forisjJ
the figure for the first
months tor
550.
There an- some 35.000,
registered with the Jewish
munity left in Rumania, ijtjjl
of them living in Bucharotl
rest is scattered in Jassj.Q
Targul. Mare and otarl
vincial centers.
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A HIGH HOLY DAY TICKET IS NOT ENOUGH
At this season of the year, many Jews respond to the summons of the Shofarby
purchasing a non-member High Holy Day ticket at a synagogue. By doing so, they
are under the impression they have fulfilled their Jewish obligations. The purchase
of a non-member ticket, however, contributes little to the strengthening of tht
organized Jewish community. Torah, Jewish education and the urgent need for
Jewish identification are not served by simply purchasing such a ticket or by
remaining on the periphery of Jewish religious life.
On Rosh Hashanah, the Shofar summons every Jew to return to God's House. It is*
summons for every Jew to be a supporting member of an established synagogue of
fering programs to meet the need of every Jew. The foundation of Jewish survival!u
the synagogue, the continuously functioning year-round institution of Jtwi
assembly, Jewish study and Jewish prayer.
Temple Beth El of the Palm Beaches reaches out to all unaffiliated members oftlu
Jewish community with this message: "With Jewish life on trial in a hostile woM
convulsed by violence and assimilation, the synagogue still represents our best hope
to turn back the tide, and to achieve a level of survival which can perpetuate authen-
tic Jewish life in the United States,"
Temple Beth El seeks to make it possible for every Jew to become part of #
growing fellowship. Temple Beth El believes that synagogue membership
strong vote of confidence in the survival of our people and that purchasing a Hip
Holy Day ticket does not represent an expression of Jewish solidarity.
Meet us or call us at Temple Beth El Your interest will be warmly reciprocatd
and any special problems will receive prompt and courteous consideration.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagter Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
833-0339


r, September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9- B
Begin's Autonomy Plan 'Only Path'
But West Bank Arabs Voice Their Sharp Rejection
ByHUGHOROEL
PEL AVIV (JTA)
eign Minister
Yitzhak
Premier
nr said that
Lnachem Begin's auton-
Lv plan is the only path to
ice and Israel will wait
til the idea is accepted by
Palestinians. But a
crosssection of West
Ink Arab leaders vir-
lally unanimously
lected it in weekend radio
erviews.
In an examination of the sum-
mit talks in Alexandria between
Begin and Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat, Shamir said: "The
summit meeting showed the au-
tonomy plan is not dead. All
other options the various Pal-
estinian ideas, the Jordanian
option, etc are pure dreams
and the only real policy to strive
for to achieve peace is the Camp
David agreement."
HE SAID it would give the
local Palestinians a chance to
elect their own advisory council
Israeli Official Says PLO
Responsible for Violence
By DAVID LANDAU
fERUSALEM (JTA)
A high Israeli official
here that Israel held
Palestine Liberation
ranization responsible
fthe terrorist attack on a
agogue in Vienna. But
(carefully stopped short
|saying that Israel re-
ded the assault as a vio-
)n of the ceasefire along
Israeli-Lebanese
Her.
he official, Cabinet Secretary
Naor, was briefing reporters
Owing the weekly Cabinet
ting at which Ministers stood
^ilence in respect to the two
}ns who died in the attack,
indicated that the. attack
not discussed by the Cabi-
IRLIER, Deputy Premier
cha Ehrlich told the Army
lio that he did regard "the
ck as a violation of the cease-
[He said the fact that the tar-
It groups operate under dif-
nt names "does not change
^hing."
le also said that "naturally,
murderous action violates
truce, especially when in-
ent people are attacked and
tiered." Israel has insisted
the ceasefire mandated the
srists to halt their attacks not
against Israel and Israelis
I also on Jewish and Israeli in-
utions outside Israel. But
pr. although pressed on this
}e, refused to echo or other-
f endorse Ehrlich's remark.
lie Foreign Ministry put out a
ement directly linking the at-
and earlier incidents in
ana to Austria's ties with the
"It is no coincidence," the
ement said, "that the series
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12
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rTOndltionin0. New Co,or
'wo blocks north of Lin-
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'.with complete cooking for
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of attacks is taking place in a
country which has cultivated its
ties with the PLO above and
beyond any other country in Eu-
rope."
and help negotiate the future of
the West Bank. "It is a great
achievement for them," Shamir
said. Adding that if they reject
the plan "we will continue as we
have done and will wait for them
until they are convinced that this
is the only way to advance and
make progress.
But Bethlehem Mayor Elias
Freij, generally regarded as one
of the most moderate of the West
Bank leaders, told an interview-
er: "We won't accept it (the au-
tonomy plan and the Camp Da-
vid accords). There is nothing in
it which will induce us to accept
it."
Raymonda Tawil, a journalist
and writer from Ramallah who is
an outstanding Arab nationalist
and frequently briefs foreign cor-
respondents on whom she has
great influence, said: "For us, it
has no meaning because they (the
Israelis, Egyptians and Ameri-
cans) are taking the decisions and
we are the people who should
take the decisions. .
"The Americans and Israelis
have failed to find an alternative
to the PLO for 14 years. I think it
is high time that they draw the
lesson and go and talk to the
PLO."
MUSTAFA DUDIN, a large
landowner, former Jordanian
government minister and now
head of the Hebron-area Arab
Village League, complained that
the autonomy plan is not clear.
"Egypt's ideas are so different
from those of the Israelis, and so
it is not clear. I believe that
Arabs and Jews should live to-
gether and search for peace. It is
not a problem of encouraging the
Palestinians but of having a clear
and sharp policy to attract the
Palestinians to it." Dud in is be-
lieved to be one of the West Bank
leaders with whom Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon is now seeking
a dialogue.
Freij is believed to be another,
but Freij said: "The answer is
not with the local mayors. They
were elected in 1976 but not as
political leaders. None of the
mayors and leaders can be de-
scribed as leaders having any
authority to negotiate with any
of the parties Israel, Egypt
and America on political mat-
ters concerning the Palestinian
people."
IBRAHIM DUKAK, an elo-
quent Communist member of the
Nationalist National Guidance
Council, said only an internation-
al conference (in which the Soviet
Union would presumably take
part) can solve the Palestinian
problem. "The problem is not to
find Palestinians. It is to find real
representatives of the Palestin-
ians to share these talks. I very
much doubt that they will be able
to find any, unless they want to
falsify the will of the Palestin-
ians," he said.
"The Arabs have time on their
side. That is the difference be-
tween the Palestinians and the
Zionists. The Palestinians have
more patience. Time is on their
side."
May
the year
5742
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.
AMERICAN
SAVINGS
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION Of FLORIDA

Shop*rd Broad
Chairman
Morris N. Broad
President
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 5711


Page 10-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Begin's Shifts in Washington
WHAT Prime Minister
Begin has been facing in Wash
ington this week is a realignmen
of his position reckoned in term;
of newer realities in the Middle
East than those on which he
shaped his position in the past.
Even before he began his meet
ings with President Reagan, il
was already clear that the re
alignment had taken place. Th
public statements he had been
making for months, the signals
he sent to Jewish communities
abroad all these were based on
the old Middle East realities.
TO SOME extent, even after
his meetings in Washington, he
may still be relying on many of
them if only as mere, rallying
slogans, and it is hardly unlikely
that he used a few even during
his last sweaty moments with
President Reagan.
But that is in the tenacious
nature of Mr. Begin. And be
sides, he knows the/compelling
imperatives of conditioning. You
can not utilize one set of stimuli;
political or any other kind, for so
long and then abandon it for
another set without a gradual de
conditioning process in between.
What can be expected in the
future are Israeli statements of
position different from those we
have come to be accustomed to
in the past some, radical!
different; others, less sur-
prisingly so.
RADICAL differences will
emerge chiefly in the area of
autonomy. Reagan Ad-
ministration word is already out:
Israel can no longer expect to
pursue policies in the Middle
East that conflict so very sharply
with American policies there. In
this regard, the American Jewish
community should be prepared
for an impending change in the
Reagan attitude toward the PLO.
Even the most recent Reagan
statements committed to the
President's old formula of brand-
ing the Palestinians as terrorists
will not deter what is clearly a
coming Administration about-
face. Sensing this, some of Is-
rael's most popular leaders, in-
cluding the Laborite military
hero, Gen. Gur, only last week

I
Leo
Miiulliu
::
!
y.
came out calling for future talks
with the PLO.
The Gur called followed by less
than a month the new dove- is h
policy of Defense Minister Arik
Sharon in his method of ad-
ministering the West Bank terri-
tories.
If Prime Minister Begin does
not yet himself openly identify
with this radical shift in Israeli
flexibility, even if at home he
continues along the old line of
refusing contact with the Arafat
band, in Washington he has
made public new realities of his
own.
IN FACT, some of them were
already being formulated long
before his arrival in Washington
and long before his meeting with
Egypt's President Sadat in
Alexandria last month, as well.
One of these shifts in Israeli
flexibility emerged during the
hectic days of the Habib shuttle.
Those Syrian missiles in Leba-
non, which Mr. Begin has repeat-
edly threatened to knock out
unilaterally, are still there.
What U.S. envoy Philip Habib
put together in Lebanon was a
general ceasefire involving the
Lebanese Moslem forces, such as
they are, manipulated by the
occupying Syrian army and the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization; the Moslem Christian
forces of Sa'ad Haddad. supplied
by Israel; and Israel itself.
How long the ceasefire will last
depends upon just how long it
will take Yasir Arafat to regroup
following Israel's bombing of his
strategic centers in Beirut or
how long thereafter he will wait
to see what Israel does in the area
of coming to some sort of an
accommodation with the PLO.
SINCE WHAT Israel may ul-
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timately consider ac-
commodation will hardly satisfy
Arafat, and he knows this now,
his waiting game can be dis-
counted as a cosmetic ploy. He
will wait to strike again only as
long as it will take to make his
"patient" desire for "peace" look
good in the eyes of an oil-hungry
world. In the end, the ceasefire in
Lebanon is very tenuous indeed.
With this in mind, Mr. Begin
has shown an uncharacteristic
willingness to play a waiting
game of his own. at least so far as
the Syrian missiles are concerned
despite their proliferation since
the ceasefire, and particularly
when the agreement hammered
out by Habib does not bar Israeli
surveillance of the missiles as a
ceasefire violation.
In short, the new Middle East
realities suggest de facto that the
presence of Syrian missiles in
Lebanon pose no threat to Israel
at all. It was on the basis of this
change in perception that the
Prime Minister came to Wash-
ington prepared to bargain with
President Reagan over the
AW ACS sale to Saudi Arabia.
ONE CHANGE quite simply
led to the other, especially since it
became generally understood
that the Reagan Administration
would react unkindly to a Begin
campaign against the AW ACS
sale on Capitol Hill and in the
American Jewish community.
What remained was the quid pro
quo.
The AWACS are in fact more
important to Reagan Ad-
ministration foreign policy than
they are to the Israelis' fear of
their military use against them.
The terms of the quid pro quo for
downgrading the sale to the sec-
ondary level of importance occu-
pied by the Syrian missiles in
Lebanon have yet to emerge
clearly. But one bargaining chip
surely is free Israeli access to
American satellite information
relevant to troop and other mil-
itary movement in the Arab con-
frontation states.
Beyond any of these considera-
tions, the most urgent Begin
priority in Washington has been
a future U.S. strategic tie to Is-
rael with a special eye on the final
Israeli withdrawl from the Sinai
.in April, 1982.
. It is no secret that Prime
'Minister Begin feels particularly
incensed that he has won no real
points, not from the United
States specifically, not from the
world at large generally, for his
unilateral decision to return the
Sinai as his gesture to an overall
peace agreement with Egypt. The
kudos have all gone one way
since then to Cairo, to Presi-
dent Sadat.
FORMER President Jimmy
Carter, the "architect" of the
Camp David accord, repeatedly
voices his dislike of Mr. Begin
and his unqualified admiration of
Mr. Sadat. For all his trouble,
Mr. Begin has earned the title of
"intransigent." More nettling
than the public relations fallout
he has suffered personally is the
recent American decision to tie
its military future in the Middle
East, among other places, to
Egypt. Israel, the acknowledged
super-fighting force in the Middle
East, has been snubbed for ob-
vious but nevertheless vexing
reasons.
The Iraqi invasion of Iran and
the Soviet takeover of Af-
ghanistan, followed by the fall of
the Shah, have shaped American
military policy in the Persian
Gulf area to include a rapid de
ployment deterrent force against
the possibility of the incursion of
the Soviet Union there. Israel
plays no role in any of this.
Egypt, a far weaker entity, does.
To counter this deleterious de-
velopment, Israel has for months
mounted a growing behind-the-
scenes campaign to attract a U.S.
military presence in Israel similar
to the ones being established in
Egypt a naval facility in
Haifa, a strategic air base in the
Negev, possibly a U.S. presence
in one of the bases Israel will he
abandoning in the Sinai next
April.
PARAMOUNT is Israel's need
for assurance of a genuine U.S.
commitment to containment of
the Russians in the Middle East
a role the Israelis play all alone
there today with no real recog-
nition of the high worth of this
role to the industrialized.free
nations of the world. Israel
neither needs nor wants a U.S.
presence in the same way that
Egypt does, say, as an ancillary
form of political stability or eco-
nomic assistance. Israel does
need and does want some genuine
recognition of contribution as a
counterbalance to its eroded
position in the western alliance.
But it is also apparent that the
approaching April, 1982 with-
drawal date from the Sinai makes
a U.S. military presence ^T
all the more of a priority TV
US is after Uth.Plta5iS
the Camp David accord. To l
perfectly blunt, more and nx
Israelis regret the accord Th
see that they are giving up 2
Sinai for peace; they do not
what Egypt is contributing to
make the peace between them,
reality.
Having given up the Sinii,
some of them argue, what w]
stop Egypt after next April froa
scrapping Camp David in tap
over one thing or another
autonomy most probably? Thai
all the more important is i
consideration in light of the mat
sive Sadat arrest last week o(
dissident political, academic and
religious opinion in Egypt.
AND WHERE does Egypt a
after Sadat? Will his successor,
honor the peace with Israel? Taa
is what troubles moat Israels
today, and an American militarj
presence would not only help
allay these fears; it would ihw
serve to strengthen what is m
the seriously frayed cord of Is-
raeli American friendship. II
Egypt is genuinely a Camp
David partner, a U.S. presenceia
Israel similar to the new US.
presence in Egypt could hardly
be offensive to Sadat.
There is some merit to the
argument that the Sadat amsti
last week were orchestrated with
Mr. Begin in Alexandria to occs
on the eve of the Begin visit a
Washington in much the same
way that Israel's raid on the Iraqi
Osirak reactor outside of Bagh-
dad was presumably orchestrated
by Begin and Sadat at thar
meeting in Ophira.
But this view suggests a
greater accord between the two
leaders and the two nations thai
today's realities in the Middle 1
East permit. The more likely j
truth is that Mr. Begin came to
Washington willing to trade his j
new position on the Syrian mis-1
sile "crisis," the Lebanese cease-
fire and the AWACS sale to the
Saudis for a frank U.S. presence
in Israel as part of the new rapid
deployment machinery.
other issues have become yesta-
day's business. .
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iday, September 18.1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11 B
Soviets Make New Arms Deals with Libya, Jordan
From JTA Sources
TEL AVIV Soviet Israeli intelligence sources
have indicated to Jonathan Broder of the Chicago
Tribune Service that the Soviet Union has made
another massive arms deal with Libya and a secret con-
tract to supply Jordan with an advanced air defense
>vstem for the first time.
The sources said that Soviet-Libya arms deals in
U74 and 1976 have provided Col. Moammar Khadafy
Wh about $13 billion worth of sophisticated weaponry
The new deal, costing between five and 10 billion
Hollars over a five year period, would include tanks,
Eurfact'-to-air missiles and MIG 25 warplanes.
In return for the new arms package, Khadafy is
eported to have agreed to open Libyan port facilities to
he Soviet Mediterranean fleet. Because the weaponry
ar exceeds the tactical ability and manpower of Libya's
0,000-strong armed forces, many analysts believe the
Soviets are pre-positioning arms and equipment in
Libya for use during a future crisis in the Middle East
'- Persian Gulf.
Meanwhile Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin was meeting with President Ronald Reagan in
the White House. Following their two days of meetings,
Begin said Israel is prepared to offer the use of Israeli
territory as "a forward facility" for American forces in
the event of an emergency requiring the dispatch of the
Rapid Deployment Force to the region.
Begin termed his two days of meetings with
Keagan as very fruitful," following Reagan's an-
nouncement that Israel's security was a first priority in
the Middle East.
Among other subjects they and their aides in
meetings discussed, included the sale of AWACS spy
planes to Saudi Arabia, logistics cooperation between
Israel and the U.S., involving primarily increased use of
Israeli facilities for repair and maintenance of American
naval and air forces in the Middle East, and the use of
the seaport at Haifa for the U.S. Mediterranean fleet.
These are within the realm of probability because
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the U.S. currently engages in exareisea with Egypt and
has uaed Egyptian territory for its own maneuvers,
plus the fact the US has four AWACS now in Saudi
Arabia, has use of military facilities in Oman, Somalia
and Kenya. Fear of repercussions from the Arab world
makes the U.S. reluctant to use Israel facilities openly.
Israeli intelligence sources believe King Hussein's
decision to buy mobile anti-aircraft missiles from the
Russians indicates a dramatic shift in policy in Jordan.
It is believed also that King Hussein is disturbed by
unconfirmed reports that Israel's new defense minister,
Ariel Sharon, had suggested that Hussein's Hashemite
government be replaced with a Palestinian state.
Defense Minister Sharon is one of the senior
aides who is with Begin in Washington. The others in-
clude Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and Interior
Minister Yosef Burg. Burg heads Israel's negotiating
team in the talks on Palestinian self-rule. Begin and
Egypt's President Anwar Sadat had agreed recently
that these talks would resume in Cairo Sept. 23.
______________________________________________^______2^
BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OF
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL OF
. PALM BEACH COUNTY
a limited number of applications are being accepted
for the
1981/82 School Year
v PRESCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent Schools
Mordecai Levow
Director
Dr. Howard B.Kay
President
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
NEW CAMPUS: 5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach, Florida
A beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Harbeke Plumbing Co
2807 So. Military Trail
Lake Worth
965-2184
Happy New Year


Page12-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September H
25% Increase for 1982 Raised off. UJA Prime MlmUfr'9 Mini
NEW YORK Prominent
Jewish leaders from communities
across the nation pledged a rec-
ord total of $15,821,500 to the
regular 1982 United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign during UJA's an-
nual Prime Minister's Mission in
Jerusalem.
The 1982 total represents e
25.1 percent increase over 1981
pledges by the same donors of
$12,652,000, UJA National
Chairman Herschel Blumberg
announced. The 1982 pledges in-
clude $730,000 raised in a special
women's fund raising caucus, he
said. Spouses were invited to
participate in the mission for the
first time this year.
The American Jewish leaders
also pledged an additional
B980.000 for Project Renewal, the
economic, social and cultural pro-
gram to rehabilitate Israel's dis-
tressed neighborhoods, bringing
the total pledged by these donors
to $9,808,700.
Mission participants an-
nounced their 1982 pledges at a
dramatic closing dinner ad-
dressed by Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin, host to the mission,
and chaired by Blumberg, in the
Knesset, Israel's parliament. The
dinner followed an intensive,
four-day program that en-
compassed meetings with promi-
nent Israelis in all walks of life
and visits to facilities run by the
Jewish Agency and the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee which are funded with
monies allocated from UJA-com-
munity campaigns.
The itineerary included a visit
to the Project Renewal neighbor-
hood in Ramie where the mission
toured pre-kingergarten facilities,
a sports center and housing for
the elderly. Residents welcomed
the American visitors into their
homes and both groups joined for
a community-wide dinner. The
experience was in marked con-
trast to visits by American
groups two years ago which were
met with heated confrontations.
The UJA Prime Mini,*',
sion also was the first *
In a highly emotional cere- group to land at an air hJ^
mony of remembrance at Yad Negev ^^ b ., ?*afi
Vashem, the memorial to victims 8taTlations Israel will Pace *
of the Holocaust, each mission I when the S[n&. w^ gw.,^
participant was given the name Egypt t wunwd to
of a Jew killed in Nazi concentre- c David AJ ""< th,
tion camps that was the same
or closely similar to his or her
own. Each participant pledged to
say Kaddish to the Holocaust
victim for the rest of their lives.
The American leaders also vis-
ited the Israeli air base where the
missions originated against the --,-- i"B'm,
Iraqi nuclear reactor in Baghdad well as with top officials of Uu
and PLO headquarters in Beirut. Jewish Agency and the JDC
The group met with
President Yitzhak Navon ,
Moshe Katrov, Deputy MiniS
for Housing and the gove
Israeli
ment's
Project
representative j
Renewal program,
Sheila & Alec Engelstein
And Family
A Healthy and Happy
New Year To All
Barbara and Nate Tanen
And Family
A Happy and Healthy New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel Newmark
And Family
Wish All Their Friends and Family A
Happy & Healthy New Year
Wishing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Jeffrey, Phyllis, Scott and Jason Penner
Hank and Roz Grossman
and
Carl Aber
Wish All A Happy New Year
Tom Mim's Appliances
100 SW 1st Avenue-Pompano Beach 33060
942-6733
Happy New Year
Dixie Plywood
2406 Florida Ave.
West Palm Beach
832-2471
Happy New Year
Happy New Year To All
Marilyn & Arnold Lampert
and Children
I
Dr. and Mrs. Joel P. Gordon
Michael and Lisa
Wish Their Family and Friends
A Happy New Year.
Harriet and Sy Fine
_ *WishAUAHappy
And Healthy New Year
#
Wishing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Tom, Sheryl, Jonathan and Jill Davidoff
Richard, Esther
Sosha & Max
Zaretsky
Happy New Year To All
Dr. & Mrs. Hyman Roberts
and Family
Holiday Greetings
A Happy & Healthy
New Year
Sue and Stuart Feldman
A Happy and Healthy
New Year
from
RICHARD AND RHONA SHUGARMAN
KEITH, MARCY and TODD
Wishing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Marjie, Shelly and Derek Konigsberg
All Good Things for the New Year
Health, Happiness, Peace & Friendship
Barbara Wunsh
Beth, Wendy and Mitchell
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy New Year
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Small
Lisa, Brad, Jodi and J.D.
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy New Yew
Ceil and Bob Levy
Jay, Sander and Mitchell
Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy
New Year
Paul and Carol Klein,
Rachel, Rebecca and Laura
Holiday Greetings
from
Judge and Mrs.
Edward Fine
Andy and Timmy
Ranch's Drug Store
Wishes AU Their Friends
A Happy New Year
3800 S. Dixie YV.P.B. 833-6451
$
Wishing You Health and Happiness
for the New Year
Rhonda, Phil, Shona and Karli Paston
Wishing Yon Health, Happiness and Pe*
Throughout the New Year
Debbie, Howard, Nancy and Joshua
Sabarra
Wishing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Kachel
Tami and Jason
Bet Wishes tor Healthy and Happt ***1*
Candice and Lee Fischer
Adam and Rachel


Iseptember 18,1981
______The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13-B
Ms in Israel Expanding Activities
I YITZHAK RABI
YORK (JTA) -
an organization of
fcws who settled in Israel,
ding its activities on be-
ussian Jews in Israel and
more than 10 years of
, with the building of a
b Kiryat Malachai, an
nt town in the north of
ing to Rabbi Hillel
s and Rabbi Benjamin
vsky. both members of
leutive committee of
[and its representatives
lited States, the Chamah
[project is scheduled to
be completed in a few weeks.
Most of the money for the
building, which cost $250,000,
was raised in the United States.
The yearly budget of the or-
ganization, "is more than
$500,000" and comes from the
Jewish Agency, the Israeli
government and fund-raising ac-
tivities abroad, mainly in the
United States and Canada.
ZALTZMAN explained that
Chamah's activities "are not just
a helping hand but a guiding
light for the Russian Jews" who
come to live in Israel. "Getting
Jews out of the Soviet Union is
only the first step," he said.
"When they arrive in Israel they
Ishing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
r. and Mrs. Thomas H. Ross
David, Bruce and Julie
$
May the New Vaar bring
consolation and hopa to
aaauag* the gnats of the
past.
in and Marcy Marcus
and Michael
Wish All Their Friends
A Happy and Healthy New Year
and Paul Summers
and Family
Wish the Community
iealthy and Happy New Year
Ing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Dr. and Mrs.
Marc Sheridan
ipy New Year To All
are strangers in a strange land.
The language is different. Back
in the Soviet Union, many of
them had only a vague under-
standing of Judaism, and no
knowledge of Jewish customs
and history."
Chamah's main goal, therefore,
is to spread Judaism and en-
courage the Jewish identity of
the Russian newcomers Zalt-
man said. At the same time,
Malachovsky said, Chamah is
offering various activities to the
newly arrived Russian Jews in
Israel. "Chamah's activies truly
begin by greeting the new
arrivals at the airport and by
counselling them as to suitable
housing in Israel," Malachovsky
said.
He said that Chamah's ac-
tivities in the field of education
have been expanding con-
tinuously. Presently, he said,
about 5,000 children and young
adults are participating in the or-
ganization's educational pro-
grams, which include Hebrew
language tutoring, preparation
for Bar Mitzvah, teaching Jewish
heritage, organizing summer
camps for children and holding
Talmut Torah classes after
regular school hours stressing
Jewish studies and tradition.
THE NEW Chamah center in
Kiryat Malachai, Zaltzman and
Malachovsky said, will serve as
an "educational absorption cen-
ter, the first of its kind in Israel."
The center, they said, will accom-
modate 350 immigrant youth and
"will help them begin a new life in
their new home."
Other activities of Chamah, the
two rabbis said, include the
establishment of librarires
throughout Israel, arranging cir-
cumscision for immigrant boys
and young adults, providing in-
terest-free loans to new immi-
grant families, distributing
clothing packages to families in
need, and sponsoring holiday
celebrations for Russian immi-
grants and distributing literature
in Russian to acquaint them
"with the holiday spirit and cus-
toms."
Wishing You Health, Happiness and
Peace Throughout the New Year
Rabbi and Mrs. Joel Levine
Wishing You a Healthy and Happy
New Year
Howard, Detra, Monica and
Jared Kay
0
Barbara &Sherwin
Isaacson
A Healthy & Happy New Year To All
Wishing You Good Health, Happiness
and Prosperity for the New Year
Carole, Joel, Brett and Adam
Koeppel
\y.
Wishing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Allan Wald
Shelly and David
Wishing You Health and Happiness
For the New Year
Sheila Stark
Joe and Rae Lesser
and Family
Happy New Year
Wishing All Our Friends Health
and Happiness for the Coming
New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Mitchell and Jessica
Wishing You Health, Happiness and Peace
Throughout the New Year
Abe, Esther, David and Rebecca
Szmukler
Withers Moving & Storage
6900 NW 74the Avenue Miami
885-8161
Wishes All Their Friends
And Customers a Happy New Year
Wishing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Suellen, Robert, Stephen
And Ian Schiff
Spartan t*g)
tiUranrra
Happy New Year
5500 S. Dixie Hwy. 582-8089
West Palm Beach, Florida
Jest Wishes for a Happy, Healthy and Prosperous
New Year
Leon A. Kleinman
Second Vice-President-Investments
Shsarson Loeb Rhodes
249 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
305-655-7850
Toll Free Out of State
Florida Only .
800-327-6322
800-432-3735
Member of all principal security, option
and commodity exchangee.


Page 14-R
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frkk
y,
Se**at%t
Anti-Semitic Incidents on Long Island Seen Rising Precipitously
fondants' homes. Th
NEW YORK (JTA) The
number of anti-Semitic incidents
on Long Island continue to grow
with a reported arson fire in the!
woods behind a synagogue, the
arrest of three juveniles one
Jewish for making a series of
anti-Semitic phone calls to a Dix
Hills rabbi, and the desecration
of a Jewish day camp with swas-
tikas and anti-Semitic ob-
scenities. The rise in anti-Semitic
acts is reported by contributing
editor Stewart Ain in the Long
Island Jewish World.
The fire near the East North-
port Jewish Center was quickly
discovered by neighbors and did
little damage. A swastika was
discovered painted on the rear
driveway, which police believe
was also the work of an arsonist,
according to the synagogues
rabbi, Stanley Wernick. Police
were still hunting last week for
the persons who set the fire at the
synagogue and desecrated the
campgrounds. The fire was the
first such anti-Semitic incident at
the synagogue in more than a
year, Wernick noted.
THE FIRST desecration of the
Henry Kaufman Campgrounds in
Wheatley Heights was reported
last week by the camp program
director of the Mid-Island YM-
YWHA, one of seven Jewish
groups that have camp space in
the 400-acre-camp-aite.
Swastikas and anti-Semitic ob-
scenities were found on the walls
of the camp shelters, and on
tables, volley ball poles, the bases
of water fountains, and on the
street. Esther Marks, the director
said youngsters were both
frightened and shocked at the ob-
scenities. "As they sat at the
tables and saw these four-letter
words used in anti-Semitic state-
ments, they wanted to know why
someone would say bad things
about Jews." she recalled. "They
couldn't believe it. Thev kent
asking, 'Who would write this?'
Meanwhile, police arrested
three youngsters who, for one
month, had been plaguing a Dix
Hills rabbi and his family with
anti-Semitic phone calls. Two of
the boys are 14 and the third is a
13-year-old Jewish boy who is
scheduled to be Bar Mitzvah in a
month. Two live on the same
block as the victim, and the third,
lives a block away.
The youngsters were caught
about four days after police put a
tap on the phone to trace the
calls. The calls traced by police
were made from each of the de-
the^defendanu was n
beca
because of their a*wl
been released to tta?^
custody pend^ fiflf
Wishing You Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Sonia, Ben, Steve and Laurie Koff
Sheryl and David Bernstein
Best Wishes for the
New Year
Phone 305-88*0449
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officers and staff
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Best Wishes For A Good
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to
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A Joyous and Fruitful New Year
Telephone
659-2265
Thomas E. Rossin
President
Member F.D.I.C.'
Dr. and Mrs. Alan B.
and Family
A Healthy and Happy New YW
Health, Happiness React
Throughout the New Year
Susan, Arthur & Joy
Kahlenberg


I September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagel5-B
Arafat Was At Meeting That Mapped New Violence In Europe
By DAVID KANTOR
30NN (JTA) The terrorist assault on a syna-
in Vienna which left two people dead and 18
ued was apparently part of a carefully planned plot
; Jewish installations in Western Europe, according
eport here this week.
rhe West German daily, Frankfurter Allgemeine
g, reported that Al Fatah, the military strike force
. Palestine Liberation Organization, decided three
i ago to step up its attacks against Jewish targets in
je. The newspaper cited unnamed Arab diplomats in
fas the source for its report.
ACCORDING TO the paper, the decision by Al
j was taken Aug. 14 at a "special" meeting which
jttended by PLO Chief Yasir Arafat. His deputy,
pihad, who heads the PLO's military branch, was
Yasir Arafat- convinced
the time is right
assigned to contact European terrorist organizations in
West Germany, Spain, Italy and Turkey.
The newspaper said that the decision to proceed with
terrorist actions in West Europe with the active help of
local terrorist groups was largely influenced by the PLO's
view that European public opinion and European govern-
ments are now "psychologic !y ready" to tolerate attacks
against Jews and supporter? ,i Israel.
The Allgemeine Zeitung said the information sup-
plied by the Arab diplomats was received guardedly and
that the information had actually been available earlier,
but was not published. But the attack on the synagogue
in Vienna gave the information credibility. No explana-
tion was available as to what motivated the Arab diplo-
mats to leak the information.
m roiu nnz/7
tkey dkall beat tkeir
Awordd into plowdkaret and tkeir 6pear&
into pruningkookd; nation &kall not lift up
Aword againtf nation, neither dkall tkey
learn war any more!*
^J^aiak 2, IV
Publlx
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.


Page 16-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Arms Package Tied Up
Must be Approved by Oct. 30
I***8***,.
Shamir Says Kreisky Seei
Quick to Condemn Vi<
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration has sent its
controversial $8.5 billion
Saudi Arabian arms pack-
age proposal to Congress
where it will have until Oct.
30 to be approved or re-
jected.
This package includes five
AW ACS planes with sophisti-
cated radar, capable of detecting
enemy aircraft; six KC-707 aerial
refueling tankers for F15 jet-
fighters which Saudi Arabia is
also purchasing; 101 sets of extra
fuel tanks for the F15s which will
give them greater range; and
1,077 Sidewinder missiles. The
price tags include spare parts,
support, training, and related
ground equipment.
The proposal was also pre-
sented to the press at a State De-
partment briefing by Under-
secretary of State James
Buckley.
THE PROPOSAL asks the
law makers to consider four pri-
mary U.S. objectives in the
region: continuation of stable
and secure access to regional oil;
prevention of the spread of Soviet
influence; security of friendly
states in the region, including
Israel; demonstration of U.S.
constancy, and resolve in sup-
porting overall regional security.
Concerning a possible threat to
Israel of the presence of such
weapons in the region, the pro-
posal states: "The security of the
State of Israel has been and will
continue to be a paramount in-
terest of the U.S. The air defense
package has been designed to
meet Saudi defense requirements
while minimizing the impact on
the Arab-Israeli balance."
The proposal cites four factors
that would limit the effect of the
sale on Israeli security: superi-
ority of the Israeli Air Force: to-
pography of the region, limi-
tations of the AW ACS, and
presence of U.S. personnel.
CONCERNING the Israeli Air
Force, the proposal states,
"IsraeJ has increased its margin
of military superiority over its
Arab adversaries since the 1973
war. With or without the
enhancement items, the Saudi
Air Force realistically poses no
significant threat to the security
of Israel."
The statement adds: "This
assessment is true even in the
context of a general regional con-
flict. The air defense package
helps Saudi Arabia to defend
itself against regional threats but
will not measurably increase
Saudi offensive potential The
Israeli Air Force is far more
capable than others, more likely
Saudi adversaries such as Iran or
South Yemen."
The proposal states that the
topography of the region is a
deterring factor in the use of the
AW ACS to attack Israel. "To
provide coverage of Israel, the
AW ACS would have to be de-
ployed along Saudi Arabia's
northern-most-border, or over
Jordan or Syria. Even then, be-
cause Israeli and Jordanian
terrain is very rugged, AW ACS
radar coverage would be masked
in some areas. Consequently,
Saudi deployment of AW ACS
near Israel, would provide little
improvement in Saudi warninsr
0
cue
"Through the task be difficult, and the time short, it is not ours to
compUte the task, but neither art we free to desist from it"
Ethics of the Fathers
Shana Tova
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE
Palm Beach County Chapter
Arnold J. Hoffman, Pres. Sylvan Cole, Honorary Pres.
William A. Gralnick. Southeast Regional Director
Dr. Haviva Langenauer, Exec Assistant
time, but would dramatically in-
crease the vulnerability of
AW ACS to Israel attack and de-
struction."
THE PROPOSAL emphasizes
that the AW ACS will be t pri-
marily a defensive system. "It is
essentially a flying air defense
radar. AWACS cannot detect
ground targets, nor can it collect
electronic, signal or photographic
intelligence."
In addition, the proposal
states: "If the Saudis chose to
expose their AWACS by opera-
ting close to Israel, the aircraft
could collect data on Israel air ac-
tion would be highly perishable,
most of it being valuable for onlv
a few minutes following its col-
lection. Therefore, without a
sophisticated, computerized
communications network in other
Arab countries which only the
U.S. could provide, little if any of
this information could help in a
collective Arab attack on Israel.
Information derived from
AWACS could be sent in the
clear to other Arab forces, but
such communications could be
easily jammed by Israel."
The proposal continues, "Data
on advancing Israeli aircraft
could not be supplied in a timely
manner, or with enough accuracy
to enable other Arab forces to
react effectively. Although
AWACS-derived information
could provide some warning of
preemptive Israeli air strikes,
this warning would not alter the
overall Israeli military superi-
ority or the likely outcome of a
war between Israel and the Arab
states."
THE PROPOSAL also states
that "the nature of the AWACS
is so complex that U.S. con-
tractor personnel will be required
to maintain key elements of the
system for its entire life. It is
therefore extremely unlikely that
any unauthorized use of AWACS
could go undetected. The with-
drawal of U.S. support of the
Saudi AWACS would quickly re-
sult in a system becoming non-
operational."
National Jewish Organization
Seeking District Executive Director
Please send resume to:
P.O. Box 6146. Hollywood, Fl
33021
Florida National Bank
of Palm Beach County '
200 North Congress Avenue, Boynton Beach (305) 737-9801
MEMBER
FDIC
6
Rely on
First Federal of Delroy
for professional financial service.
lift ft
Delroy Deoch
645 Eosr Arlonric Avenue
4999 \Mesr Arlonric Avenue
6464 West Arlonric Avenue
North Polm Deoch /0/-1234 D South"Polm Deoch 276-6311
_________Droword 426-1100
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir said Israel
could not hold a rational
dialogue with Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky
because Kreisky "con-
demns the victims of mur-
der and not the murderers."
The Foreign Minister,
addressing the Jewish
Agency Assembly in Jeru-
salem, referred to state-
ments made by Kreisky in
the aftermath of the terror
attack on a synagogue in
Vienna in which two Jews
were killed and 18 were
wounded.
Kreisky himself later reas-
serted that his policy towards the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion would "not change at all." In
a telephone interview with the
Israel Army Radio, Kreisky said
the assailants, arrested after the
attack, had said they were mem-
bers of the ultra-extremist Al
Asifa organization headed by
Abu Nidal and that their action
had been intended "against the
treachery of the PLO." The PLO
itself had informed him, Kreisky
added, that it condemned the
synagogue shooting and that it
had had nothing to do with it.
KREISKY SAID he thought
the attack, and other such possi-
ble actions in the future, repre-
sented the reaction of the ex-
tremist groups against the cease-
BW across the Um\U
borders and their U*t tiSi
U.S. might soon embJk'Jj
tacts with the PLO. W**
Shamir also bid M.J
words for French Fora^iy
^ Claude CheyssonM
Jewish Agency Ami
delegates that if rv,
thought he could win ffl
dance of both Israel and tJL
he was certainly wrong m|
Israel was concerned. (C]Jf
met officially in Beirut wkkl
leader Yasir Arafat.)
Shamir spoke with
bitterness against Ch
comparison of the PLO's
to that of occupied t
against Nazi Germany. "Djjl
invade and occupy a PLOn
Shamir asked rhetorical
"What wrong have we them?"
HE SAID Israel couldm
ceivably withdraw from thtl
Bank and he urged
Jewry to support this
Israeli opposition. Ji_
criticism of or opposition uj
position did Israel
harm, Shamir said.
On the issue of non__
with Egypt, which Israel
feels is being handled reluct.
by Cairo, Shamir observed J
"normalization is not t
Israeli interest." It
economy could survive
flourish without trade
Egypt, and similarly its i
could go forward without i
tracts with the Egyptians.!
malization was in the interabj
both sides and morei ,.
it is in the interest of the |
Shamir said.
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f, September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17-B
lobert Segal
Vagaries of U.S. Immigration Policy

,'hile an Egyptologist at
... i|,.pkins University has
making headlines recently
ng it was a tidal wave
n Jehovah's interces-
.rnt the ancient Israel-
,,( of Pharai sol the United States
I to face up tothecur-
d issues of immigra-
fuge
0 history reveal1; that from
930, this great nation
rbed approximately 60 per-
ol all the world's immi-
ts. They needed America for
king (heir chains of poverty,
gious persecution, and
air. We needed them for
inn UP tne West, building
railroads, growing our crops,
keeping the steam high in
building factories.
SUCCESSION of hurdles
med the merciful flow of
anity into this land of free-
as anti-immigration senti-
t jelled into the literacy test
of 1917, the establishment of
las in 1924, the contemptible
ional origins plan of 1929,
ting the number of Euro-
s admitted to 150,000, and
highly discriminatory
arran-Walter Act of 1952.
or America's Jewish com-
ity, owing its healthy growth
great part to the influx of
m European Jews fleeing
cruelty of czars, cossacks,
other such from the 1880s on,
king immigration quotas
mnted to an inspired fight.
It illustrious battle, culmi-
g in the legislation of 1965
smashed McCarran-Walter-
gave heart to millions driven
homelands by war, the
rge of totalitarianism,
lution, hunger, joblessness,
ethnic feuding.
recent years, some 15
million humans have been up-
rooted. Out of Vietnam have
poured the boat people; from
Cambodia another huge stream
of refugees has been driven in
search of asylum Castro has
shrewdly unloaded on the United
Stales upwards of 125.000
countrymen he disfavored. It is
estimated that more than a
million emigrants are pushing up
from Central and South Ann
Flashes of merciful fate have
delivered thousands but too
few thousands from the Soviet
Union.
AGAINST THIS backdrop of
shifting humanity, the Carter
and Reagan Administrations
have been obliged to try to come
to grips with the tender problem
created by the presence of great
numbers of illegal aliens in our
country. A few weeks ago, an arm
of the Census Bureau reported
that we have somewhere between
3,500.000 and 6,000,000 illegal
aliens within our borders and
perhaps half are up from Mexico.
The Sunbelt seems to have
smiled upon this influx. In that
zone of citrus fruit, industrial ex-
pansion, and everlasting sun-
shine, there is great need for
seasonal labor at bargain prices.
The White House incumbent is
understandably in sympathy
with the needs of his sunbelt
landsleit. Eager to firm up rela-
tions with President Portillo of
Mexico, he stresses our southern
neighboring nation's need for a
safety valve for its economic and
population pressures.
So now we have before us a
new immigration restriction bill
presented by Senator Walter D.
Huddleston (D., Ky.). He says
U.S. immigration policies have
virtually gone out of control. He
has Congressman Robin L. Beard
(R., Tenn.) right in there with
him They would limit total
immigration to 350,000 aliens a
year with proper consideration
given to refugees and the prin-
ciple of uniting-offamilies. The
bill would also double the size of.
'rder Patorl.
THIS LEGISLATIVE pro-
posal was framed after con-
of the recommenda-
tions made by President Carter's
\d\isory Panel Study anc"
Hi. Select Commission On immi
gration and Refugee Policy
headed by Father Theodore Hes-
burgh of Notre Dame. Months
and years of study have gone intc
the formulation of these reports.
Complex problems abound:
should millions who are in the
United States illegally be granted
amnesty? Can a system of iden-
tification of newcomers be
designed without violating the
privacy of the strangers within '
our gates? Can the 2000-mile
border between Mexico and the
U.S. be decently patrolled with-
out bureaucratic snafu?
Congress will be wrestling with
such problems for a long time
perhaps. Eventually Pesident
Reagan will need to face up to
them. When he touches pen to
the ultimate piece of legislation,
he will have to weigh humani-
tarian considerations against na-
tional interests. No small
challenge.
Meanwhile, true to the best of
American traditions, interested
citizens descendants of immi-
grants should be vigilant in
pressing for fair labor standards,
health care, due process, and
education for the millions of up-
rooted hungering for that special
kind of liberty this nation alone
can afford.
Seven Arts Feature
TEMPLE JUDEA
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SABBATH SERVICES FRIDAYS AT 8 PM
Services at St. Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd. at Southern Boulevard
965-7778
Rabbi Joel L. Levin*
Cantor Rita Shore
Pras. Barbara Chana
2T
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TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Reform Congregation of the Suburban Palm Beache*
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KM
HEStEW AND tEUOKJUS SCHOOL
RABBI EDWARD L. C0HN, CANTOR NICHOLAS FENAKEL
MRS. RONNIE KRAMER, PRES.
stuy 7BS-5553 office 733-2700
Meeting At
St. David't Epwcopal Mi*ien
465 Forest HU1 Blvd.. Wellington ^ <^">*
Empire Observing Fifty Years
Processing Frozen Kosher Poultry
It is approaching 50 years since the young Joe Katz was
(Hint; frozen chickens to caterers,hotels|and restaurants in the
a. At the same time a company by the name >'.
Omaha Cold Storage was shipping frozen squab broiler',
"rapped in cellophane and eviscerated, to cities in the
The* ted and found to be of high quality and,
just as importantly, they were acceptable in terms of poi
control.
Meanwhile, in a different part of the world, an Englishri!
dame up wit h the invention of a dry chicken plucking machine.
While this machine was incredibly noisy, it conformed to
the Mosaic law that says chickens should not be soaked in hot
water before plucking. And the machine allowed mass pro-
duction of the kosher product.
The combination of Joe Katz already selling frozen
chickens, Omaha's idea of portion control, the Englishman's dry
plucking machine and the fact that Omaha came east in 1937, all
helped to get Empire Kosher Poultry started successfully.
The process of freezing was in its first stages at this time
and it wasn't until 1942 that Empire had the equipment to freeze
large quantities of chicken.
In the beginning of Empire's business, most of the dealing
was done with Jewish people. It had become increasingly diffi-
cult to purchase genuine kosher foods and with the coming of
Empire, kashruth observant Jews were elated. Not only was this
poultry kosher but it was of the highest quality.
There are several reasons for this superb quality and one of
the basic reasons is that a special breed of chicken is needed.
This is because hot water can't be used in the defeathering of
kosher chickens and it takes a special kind of bird. These special
chickens are raised in Central Pennsylvania which is also the
home of Empire's main plant. Every action is taken to produce a
high quality product, such as a special kind of feed, the proper
environmental conditions, and many in-between steps.
As mentioned before, Jewish people in particular were very
pleased with the introduction of Empire kosher poultry. But as
early as 1938, Empire found that Jews were not their only
market. Seaman's YMCAin New York City was also interested
in kosher foods. This was due to the fact that Seaman's was
housing some Pakistani soldiers who because of religious beliefs
could only eat chicken that had been processed in a manner that
closely resembled the Jewish Dietary Laws.
The number of kosher butcher shops was dwindling and it
wasn't long before Empire found its frozen products in all kinds
of retail stores. Naturally, before too long, other consumers were
trying Empire's products and eventually the percentage of non-
ethnic sales began to escalate.
Empire was the first to come out with tray packed frozen
chicken, and they were also one of the first to be involved in pan
roast turkeys and frozen turkey breasts.
Joe Katz's first plant was just outside Bethlehem, Pa.,
then in Herdon, Pa., nearby. After the Herndon plant, in 1961,
came the construction of the main Empire Kosher Poultry plant
in Mifflintown, Juniata County, Pa., beside the Juniata River,
and many other plants throughout the State of Pennsylvania,
which was conducive for raising chickens.
It is here where much of the business has been carried out
ever since, and here where Joe Katz, recently deceased and his
son Murray, who has been president of Empire since 1963, have
presided over the family business.
Thanks to founder, Joe Katz, Empire has its own breeders
and its own hatcheries to produce and hatch quality chicks for
the kosher market.
Empire has its own feed mill and its research laboratories
where highest quality diets have been scientifically developed
for maximum nutrition.
In the words of an admirer of Joe Katz at a State of Israel
Bonds function in 1979, the Katz family is widely known in the
American and Israeli poultry and frozen food industry as inno-
vators, philantrhopists, and life-long supporters of the State of
Israel.
"They have contributed significantly not only to Israel, but
to the world-wide maintenance of the heritage and tradition of
the Jewish peoples. They are a prime force in the development of
mass production techniques which could be implemented in ac-
cordance with the dictates of the Kashruth a i'filnr ac-
complishment with international ramifications in terms of main-
taining fundamental dietary laws in this century."
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Pagel8-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. Sopumbtrm,.
EVERYONE in Jerusalem eats. Day and
night, old and young, visitors and residents. They
walk the streets, stop at the abundance of snack
bars with outdoor counters and the continue on
their way most often, eating.
Saturday evening is really the best time to ex-
perience the outdoor eating craze, which lasts at
least from May through October when the
weather is good (although it doesn't happen only
when the skies are clear. Winter is also a good
time for eating).
Let me guide you on a walk through downtown
Jerusalem for stand-up eating.
Take a map of Jerusalem in your hand and find
Jerusalem's department store, Hamashbir, on
King George Street. Cross the street and walk to
your left, down King George, toward Jaffa Road.
UNCLE SAM, 7 King George, is billed as
"America in Israel." The ads say, "I am the first
one in the country to serve hot dogs and ham-
burgers to Jerusalem.'' Need one say more?
Steakburgers, burger sandwiches, fried fish
platters and french fries (all kosher) are on the
menu.
Ritchie's Pizza, 5 King George, is a hangout for
Americans. It offers ice cream, waffles, milk
shakes and naturally New York style pizza
all kosher.
Here are some of the better places to try felafel:
Felafel Zalia, 5 King George, with freshly-
squeezed juices also available; Merkaz Felafel,
(the Felafel Center), corner of Agrippas and King
George, also serves shwarma, defined below;
Melech Felafel. (the King of Felafel), at the begin-
ning of Arippas Street.
FELAFEL PROBABLY came from Egypt,
where it is called ta'amia. It is said to have been
(rested by the Egyptian Christian Copts who
served up this dish during Lent when meat was
not eaten.
It is a combination of chick peas, garlic,
parsley, lemon juice, cumin, coriander, salt and
pepper; sometimes burgul, dry bread crumbs and
eggs are added. The mixture is shaped into small
balls and deep fried in oil. Israeli vendors have a
clever gadget which scoops up the mixture and
then releases the formed ball into the hot oil.
Felafel is typically served inside half or whole
pita (Arab pocket bread) with a variety of salads
and sauces. Sometimes one gets a slice of dill
pickle and a salad of tomatoes, white and red cab-
bage or tomatoes and cucumber.
THERE ARE two sauces which you can spoon
into the filled pita a white sauce made of
sesame seed paste called tchina and a red sauce
made of hot peppers and called harif (sharp) in
eatmq: a
neveR-en&inq
isaaeli activity
By SYBIL ZIMMERMAN
combination of
trrill are the specialties.
MIXED GRILL is L ,
livers and hearts, turkey lions. The cook fraquanUy bnldT. ffiH
.land and tongs in the other HsioWSStt
minute* to cook) in a stiry-fry method
cooking while constantly cutting thTmJI,
small pieces. "* ***
When cooked, the pieces go inside nu.
pita with dill Pickle and hot pepp,. (Jill!
mango sauce which has the smell and look i3
curry sauce. ^
At Steakit Makam on* can specially
tambuaa, a Moroccan or Kurdi dkh, wom
sembles a large piece of fried fish. It'ii mid.!*1
chick peas, flour and spices which are deep friS
An added novelty on the counter is a hnt^
parsley Taka a handful for freshening
breath when you finish eating.
ml
Hebrew.
Once in a while, one is privileged to find a piece
of fried eggplant, or even on more rare occasions
some french fries thrust into the pita.
Directly opposite Felafel Zalia, one can find a
number of ice cream stands and cafes:
Milk Bar Strauss, 2 King George, on the comer
of King George and Jaffa Road, specializes in ice
cream cones and dishes and light refreshments.
Cafe Babka, (formerly Marcus), 4 King George,
sweet cakes, cookies, pastries and icecream; Cafe
AUenby, 6 King George, sweet cakes, french fries,
ice cream and (on occasion) freshly made potato
chips.
CONTINUE WALKING up the cafe side of
King George and make the first turn on your
right onto Agrippas Street. Here you find the two
felafel places already mentioned.
You will also find a man with a large container
on wheels selling sweet corn, wrapped in husks,
with salt on the side.
Continue walking up Agrippas Street on the
right hand side. When you recognize a huge shop-
ping center-office building-construction site, Clal
Center, you are at the corner of Agrippas and Kol
Yisrael Chaverim Street.
Steakit Makam, 44 Agrippas, can be recog-
nized by the sign of a parachutist with an open
parachute and the word "kosher." The restaurant
has an open window to the street where a grill is
placed. Salads, humus (chick pea dip) and mixed
MyjSon,
The Knieht!
CONTINUE ALONG Agrippas past Mthaa
Yehudah, Jerusalem's Jewish open-air ft
market. At night, the market is closed except h
a few eating places which serve felaftl, niieJ
grill, humus, salads, etc.
If you come during the day, take a right btoli
turn into Mahaneh Yehudah Street, the fa
street on your right where cars can drive Cos
tinue until you reach a small alleyway on yo I
left. This is known as the Iraqi market and duh i
until about 4 p.m., you will find a fascinitai
bakery at work.
Bakery Abib makes pizza-size Iraqi pita i
before your eyes. The baker takes a piece of dori]
and flattens it on a pillow. He throws it inia J
wall oven, then removes it with long tonp. \
branch of this bakery is also located at 60 Ui
kin Street.
Retrace your steps, and you will pass anotht I
famous eating place, Abu Shaul's good ft]
grilled meats, kebab, humus, tchina, salads,etc.
When you return to Mahaneh Yehudah Streajl
turn left to the corner, then turn right and yog at |
on Jaffa Road.
WALK DOWN, Jaffa Road until you a* Oil
Center, the large shopping mall-office buikxtngei
your right. Enter the center, walk back on tk
right hand side and down some steps.
Tokio Gelateria has been here for a while tat 1
one of four branches in Israel, developed by a
immigrant from Argentina. The Clal Cess I
franchise owner is David Sorfati, originally froa j
Tangiers but whose wife is from Buenos Aires, ft
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SUCCAaaeratNtm
Sewcet will Is Ciaaacwi
by a tommeat Cm*,
pm..i. such. Bafaaaaa o>oo
TV tn AH Room ra Parking
f ntarlainmant
LET THE
SHORE CIU8 HOTB.
K TOR YEAR ROUND HOaf
MCLUOMQ
BBBwAJ
01 Trst Loety Hota
0*1
II
(HE OLATT KOSHER
Phono: 1-538-7511."
OM TMf OCBAM AT MR St Miami ItK*
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
K!Tf^( fte d Can a Jewish paTent Proudly proclaim: "Meet my son THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is JckB. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do! -t yi ~t 1 >
J&Iilt whispers.
c* BanfcH^
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A FULL SERVICE BANK
For Information
OTSPELLS BANK)
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601 South FlagierDriva
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WeetPalm Beach, Fla 33406
2380 Palm Beach LakeeBouls**1
Weet Palm Beach, Fla 33409
Member FDIC Membex Federal Rasarva 8yt#n


t the recipe for the ice cream and
["comes from Italy, and all fruit flavors are
I with no coloring added.
, is really out to develop Israelis' taste for
i cream, and rich it really is. Flavors of-
e lemon, strawberry, pineapple, banana,
[chocolate chip, honey with nuts, duke de
Ltterscotch) and another group where real
[are used: date with cognac, whiskey with
and rum with raisins. Banana splits,
UPS for children, dishes of ice cream, milk
(so thick a straw stands up), sundaes,
m, etc. are offered. You can also take ice
ome in special boxes.
flNUE DOWN Jaffa Road, past the in-
on with King George. Off the first alley on
iht you find Yanetz Street. On the right
de at the beginning and on the left hand
he end, are two nut and seed stores owned
jjahari family.
are Jerusalem's nut-seed stores par ex-
* every kind of nut and seed imaginable,
oasted, including sunflower seeds, pump-
s, chick peas, peanuts, pistachio nuts, etc.
Ln Yerushalayim, 47 Jaffa Road, is com-
t open to the street. On the right is a
[for freshly squeezed juices grapefruit,
carrot and sometimes apple.
[the entrance on the left one buys thioarma
W.
. is layers of boned turkey or lamb or
__on a large vertical rotating spit and
[When done, pieces are sliced thinly and
nside pita with salad.
ih Burekas (Burekas Meeting Place), 44
1, mustn't be missed.
[ PHYLO dough leaves are sprinkled with
being spread on a cookie sheet or flat
[sheet. A filling of spinach, potato or
placed on top. Melted batter is poured
#**
*
*BJBJBJSS* |
1 top of this and the whole pastry is baked until
These can be taken home in large slabs or cut
with a wood-handled cleaver into smaller eating
pieces. ^^
Pizza Rimini, 43 Jaffa Road, is part of an inter-
national chain of pizzerias offering 20 varieties of
pizza.
All along Jaffa Road one can find tiny kiosks
selling bagels (read on for more information on
this), cold drinks, ice cream, candy and sweet
pastries.
Sometimes one also finds s cigar-shaped snack
called kibbeh, hubeh or kibby. This Syrian and
Lebanese dish is made by combining burgul with
onion and lamb, then hping the mixture into a
torpedo shape shell which is deep fried.
Patus, 36 Jaffa Road, specializes in natural
fruit juices (they claim 18 different ones), as well
as some tempting fruit juices combined with
liqueur. Cold sandwiches, toasted sandwiches and
oancakes are also available to go.
Continue walking all the way down Jaffa Road,
past the Main Post Office to the corner of the Mu-
nicipality building. Turn left by Barclays Bank to
9 Kikar Zahal. Tucked against the wall is Marcus
IBirunfeld Bagel Bakery.
These bagels are larger than ordinary bagels
and are hard and salty. The best time to come is
after 10 at night when the bagels are freshly
baked and still hot to the touch.
Retrace your steps back down Jaffa Road to
Zion Square and turn left up Ben Yehudah Street.
ALONG HERE are cafes, including Atara and
Alno, which have placed tables and chairs in the
street for cold drinks, light refreshments, ice-
coffee and tea. With the closing to traffic of part
of Ben Yehuda Street and its conversion to a man,
you can sit undisturbed by cars and enjoy your
coffee in the middle of the street
Not far off, on your way back to Hamaahbir, is
Pizza Barn, 6 Hillel Street, the original pizza
, place in Jerusalem.
One has a choice of eating pizza slices to go or
taking out a whole pizza, eating in the garden res-
taurant or in the inside restaurant, where good
Fondue is available.
", u)
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudei Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox 'n
bagels. Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!
The Prune Juke
^Improvement
Plan.
t's a nahiraL Eat wdHWanced
pods.Excrdi.Ei^oySunsweet
th* 100% pure natural fa* juke. It
c?ntainsi|ooaiidpotasnimand
JJtammBa. And it tastes good.
.Kemembct any improvement you
T*


,,W*g3^T'*?r > .
.


Page 20-B
The Jewish Fldridian of Palm Beach County
Prid.
iy.
Jewish Agency Aids Israel's Troubled Youth
Septanb.]
By RUTH SELIGMAN
BET UZIEL, ISRAEL -
Troubled Israeli youngsters
haunted by failure at home and in
school and so severly handicap-
ped emotionally that their peers
and even their families reject
them are finding new hope for
the future in a special Youth
Aliyah residential program at
this moshav near Ramie in the
center of Israel.
Here, such youngsters live
with a "host family" headed by a
couple who serve as substitute
parents while they work on the
moshav (a cooperatively owned
settlement) and receive special
instruction and psychological
counseling.
Jacqui Sifrin, a social worker,
explains that the youngsters at
Bet Uziel (and two other mos-
havim in the program) are unable
to cope in a school situation. Yet,
in one or two years at a Youth
Aliyah moshav in what is es-
sentially a preparatory program
for more traditional classroom in-
struction they demonstrate re-
markable growth and develop-
ment, both socially and scholas-
ticallv.
"Bet Uziel is often the last
chance for these youngsters,"
says Mazal Sonego, the dynamic
and warm mother of six who has
directed the program since its in-
ception nine years ago. She sees
in their backgrounds the common
denominator of unhappiness and
abuse. "Each child's history is a
world of tragedy unto itself
whether it is the world of the
drug-pusher or the convict, or the
result of parents who are physi-
cally or mentally unable to
provide even minimal care and
attention to their children. "
Yehudit and Aviva came out of
such backgrounds. Yehudit came
to Bet Uziel two years ago. "She
had been neglected," Sifrin
relates, "and her physical ap-
pearance was unkempt. Yehudit
was the eldest child in a large
family, and she was continually
exploited by her mother.
"Today, she is a lovely girl who
has changed totally with the help
of her host family. Now when she
goes home she is able to help her
mother improve her homemaking
skills. She is proud of her accom-
plishments. Her parents are
proud of her too. She is no longer
the outcast, 'the one who ruins
our family' as her mother used to
say."
Yehudit is a good example of
what happens to the children at
Bet Uziel. As she began to realize
that she was capable and had po-
tential, her performance at school
improved, as did her behavior,
which used to be violently anti-
social. For the first time in her
life, she has friends whom she can
relate to easily.
Aviva is another child who has
experienced rejection and failure,
Sifrin recalls. A 14-year-old
epileptic with a history of brain
damage, Aviva dragged one arm
and a leg, and had been rejected
by virtually everyone in her en-
vironment. Her progress in
school had been minimal.
"Here, Aviva was free of the
unrealistic expectations of her
family and teachers. She is much
more secure," Sifrin says, "and
she is developing the self-
confidence that can help her
break her long chain of failures."
There are a number of factors
that contribute to this change,
Sifrin believes. The host families,
hand-picked for their ability to
give the necessary parenting and
warmth, provide a socializing
influence.
"Within the host family," he
notes, "the youngsters are ex-
posed to models of socially ac-
ceptable behavior, which they be-
gin to identify with and emulate.
The children also work either
in the home or in the fields ab-
sorbing a new work ethic as well
as acquiring agricultural and
domestic skills."
There is also an intensive per-
sonalized program of education
and recreation which includes
school in the morning, supple-
mented by individual tutoring
and psychological counseling,
and afternoon interest groups
ranging from crafts to folk-
dancing. Because of the small
size of the group, about 30 chil-
dren, it is possible to work indi-
vidually with each child.
The initiator and guiding light
behind Youth Aliyah's moshav
residence program is Dr. Reuven
Feuerstein, an internationally
recognized authority in the field
of child psychology. Dr. Feuer-
stein has devised a unique
system of diagnosis and rehabili-
tation which has brought hope to
thousands of children previously
diagnosed as retarded, emotion-
ally disturbed, slow learners or
socially maladjusted.
Dr. Feuerstein does not teat
what a child knows, but rather
his or her potential for learning.
"All children have a potential,"
say8 Dr. Feuerstein, "one which ,
enables us to return them to the
society which has rejected them.
They have dormant abilities |
which can be mobilized to create '
useful skills and achieve perfor-
mance levels previously not
thought possible."
Mazal Sonego believes Bet
Uziel succeeds "because we are'
Nigeria Picks Israeli Firm to Build Hotels
NEW YORK Israels
largest construction company
has signed a contract involving a
$190 million loan to Nigeria for a
package of building projects to be
carried out by the Israeli com-
pany and its affiliates.
The projects include three ho-
tels, a flour mill, a cement pro-
ducts factory, an aluminum plant
and two water works, according
to Eliyahu Porat, managing di-
rector of Solel Boneh, the Israel:
firm that signed the contract
with Nigeria.
The deal for financing the new
package is the largest of 11 such
contracts signed by Solel Boneh
in the past two years. These total
$750 million and include loans to
Ecuador, Venezuela and the
Ivory Coast as well as Nigeria.
A consortium of 50 banks is
providing the eight-year, $190
million loan to cover 88 percent of
the projects, which are in the
Nigerian state of Anambra. The
Nigerian Government is
financing the balance, according
to the Israeli company.
Solel Boneh is owned by His-
tadrut, the Israeli trade union
federation. Its international
subsidiary has carried out ex-
tensive construction projects
throughout Black Africa, includ-
ing roads, airfields, housing, hos-
pitals, universities, hotels and
various water-works such as dril-
ling, laying pipelines and
irrigation.
providing an atny,^
acceptance whereof*
mows we care for fcfci*
go out of our wayl*ff
ticular needs. Even tW
chdd. In many wavn ..
vidingwhat/roi^
network of youth ffj
earned out primarily ]
allocated to the SffJ
Appeal from annual AnJj
Jewish community campajjl
RICHARD G.KACHEL, M.D
MICHAEL E. RAY, M.D.
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE
ASSOCIATION OF
Robert D.Chalt, M.D.
for the practice of
Cardiovascular Diseases
2617 North Flagler Drive, Suite 401
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
(305) 83W
(305)832-2
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures
are GUARANTEED
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
' do Medicaid Dentures
Dr. I. Goodman
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Minimum fees applied in an cases barring complications
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. PAUL E.KLEIN, D.D.S.
DR. TERRY A. HORN AD AY. D.D.S.
MICHAEL AXELROD. D.D.S.
ANDREW ADELSON. D.D.S.
689-0593
In Same Location Over 7 Years
1800 Upland Rd.. West Palm Beach Fla
ERIC JAY GOLDBERG, M.D.
Announces the Opening of His Office
For
GENERAL AND VASCULAR SURGERY
AT
PRESIDENTIAL MEDICAL PLAZA
Suite 12
1501 Presidential Way
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Office Hours By Appointment
Phone:689-4011
Announcing
the Partnership
of
Paul E. Klein, D.D.S.
with
Terry A. Hornaday, D.D.S.
Upland Road Denture and Partial Office
1800 Upland Road
Weat Palm Beach
689-0593
RICHARD E. KOWALSKY, M.D., P.A.
NORMANS.COHEN, M.D.
Announce the opening of an office In Delray Beach I
for the practice of
OBSTETRICS-GYNECOLOQY and INFERTILITY
909 Palm Trail
Suite 202
Delray Beach, Fla. 33444
(305) 278-44427278-4448
By Appointment Only
.Genzl
299 W. Camlno Garden* Bodf
Boca Raton, F'
(30225c
By Appoint"*""
.


jr. September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 21-B
\Nuzi War Crimes Study
]hows Trials Important
IDON A study of Nazi
trials published here
Ibat, despite their many
broings, it is imperative
tontinue. Made following
Ktencing, on June 29, 1981,
defendants in the Maida-
al in West Germany, this
, appears in the Research
series produced by tho
(te of Jewish Affairs in
jlJA study brings together
|cs which show that, al-
i the rule of law was upheld
bousands of former Nazi
nel were tried in a number
ntries, many were either
rj, pardoned after short
[of imprisonment or only
Id lenient sentences. Some
[persons have been sen-
[ by the Federal German
ties but "these figures
[be compared with the
I persons against whom
pings were initiated by the
i courts but who were not
d. Since 1965, the rate of
Eons has fallen to 1.5 per-
I before 1965 at least one in
I ten accused was found
REPORT explains the
i for the discrepancies and
ows that the statistics are
tfete because some coun-
Czechoslovakia,
ivia, Hungary, Bulgaria
: not released any official
lation on their in-
tions of Germans who
bted National Socialist
Even so, probably the
| category of criminals con-
those who managed to
conceal either their crime or
themselves; "estimates put the
number of indictable Nazi per-
sonnel at anything between
100,000 and 200,000."
.In assessing whether or not the
trials have fulfilled their purpose,
the study discusses some of the
complexities of the legal pro-
cedure which complicate the
judgement process and lead to
nuld verdicts. The report says
"the fact that there was no
wholesale surrender of the rule of
law might, in the long run, be an
appropriate compensation for the
present, justified anger of the
bewildered survivors."
A total of 2,251 cases are still
under investigation in the Fed-
eral Republic and, although it
seemed at one time as if Germany
was not eager to pursue the
question of Nazi crimes, the
present head of the Central Office
for the Investigation of Nazi
Crimes, Dr. Adalbert Ruckerl, "is
devoted to the task of bringing to
light Nazi crimes and criminals."
THE QUANTITY of testi-
monies and documents from past
court cases "constitutes a giant
body of knowledge about the
Holocaust... The trials have be-
come a major source of con-
temporary history."
The Maidanek trial sentences
"left a bitter after-taste and pro-
duced a dismayed public re-
action." But the report concludes
that the trials "touch of funda-
mental issues which are crucial to
the moral fibre and democratic
character of the Federal Repub-
lic. Germany's committment to
justice is in the dock."
Did Begin Meet With
[oral Majority's Falwell?
iSHINGTON confirm nor deny reports
r-A I ?;ael ELm' that Premier Menachem
said it could neither Begin will meet with the
Rev. Jerry Falwell and
it, jother members of the Moral
Majority in Washington
user
Clrt
I to come earlyi
[ special early evening
P features values on
n King crab Legs. Maine
er. Poached Smoked
w. Chined Raw Bar
p. Broiled Bay scallops.
in schrod Florentine,
pioin steak. Charbrolled
pisn or Salmon, and
fnoice from our dally
Tatch.
unset Special dinners
e Charley $ Chowder
aa, Cole Slaw, and '
"oice of vegetable.
" $7.95 to $10.95 per'
MOtHMllwo-t. .
r"orthl
*t 5-6 p.m.
p.m.
iRtoq's
, CRab1
P"e seafood in the
f^Muer tradition
|**S Ocen thw
")m aeach
6591S00
i"J**tnt Honored
f
The Detroit News reported
that the Rev. David Wood,
Michigan leader of the Moral
Majority, said he and other mem-
bers of the fundamentalist Chris-
tian political group had been in-
vited to the meeting with Begin
on Sept. 10.
BEGIN REPORTEDLY tele-
phoned Falwell in July to explain
to American Christians the
reason for Israel's bombing of
Iraq's reactor on June 7. Begin
had met with Falwell and other
members of the Moral Majority
during one of his meetings with
President Carter. Begin also pre-
sented Falwell with one of the 100
Jabotinsky medals at the 1980
Jabotinsky Centennial Dinner in
New York last November.
Meanwhile, the Moral Major-
ity came under heavy fire from
the president of Yale University,
A. Bartlett Giamatti. In a letter
to the 1,267 members of Yale's
entering freshmen class, Giamat-
ti contended that the atmosphere
fostered by the Moral Majority,
whose members profess to believe
that "they and they alone posses
the truth," had created a resurg-
ence of "hatred in public by the
mad or the malevolent."
Giamatti quoted the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith as having reported that
the .number of known anti-
Semitic episodes in the United
States vandalism, arson and
cemetery desecrations had
climbed by 192 percent last year,
from 129 in 1979 to 377 in I960.
He added that "the tip of the ice-
; grew in a way that sickened
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Page 22 -H
ieJewisl
in of Palm Beach County
OF 50th Gereral Assembly Opens Nov. 10
NEW YORK Two hundred
Jewish Federations in the United
States and Canada will begin
celebrating the 50th Anniversary
Year of their national association
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions (CJF) at the 50th annual
CJF General Assembly, Novem-
ber 10-15 in St. Louis. CJF's half-
century of service to local com-
munities reflects the growth of
Federations as a moving force of
contemporary Jewish life
throughout North America.
A variety of special events are
planned for the 50th General
Assembly, which is expected to
include more than 2,500 par-
ticipants. A new video presenta-
tion on the history of the Council
and the Jewish community it
serves, as seen through the eyes
of CJF's Past Presidents, will be
premiered at the opening Plenary
Session. A musical offering with
narration has been composed to
celebrate the anniversary year.
The theme of "CJF-50" will
run through the more than 100
sessions of the General Assemb-
ly, which cover every aspect of
Federation's responsibilities and
concerns. During the coming
year, many Federations in cities
across the U.S. and Canada will
be marking Council's anniversary
with special programs.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions was established in 1932 to
serve as the association of the
growing number of Jewish
community organizations in
North America. In its first de-
cade, CJF demonstrated that an
interchange of experiences and
joint action bv communities
served to increase fund raising,
raise standards of service, gen-
erate vital new programs and
strengthen the North American
Jewish community as a whole.
The Holocaust and the birth of
the State of Israel brought an in-
tensified world focus and sense of
unity to the Jewish people of
North America. Welfare Fund
revenues increased dramatically
and CJF was instrumental in de-
veloping systems of account-
ability and responsibility for
distributing the funds being con-
tributed by North American
Jewry for the rescue and rehabi-
litation of the Jewish people
overseas.
Simultaneously, CJF served
the internal needs of Federations
in the post-war years. Assistance
Burg Under Fire
For Israel's Poor Prison Conditions
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Interior Minister Yosef
Burg is under fire for what
has been described as intol-
erable conditions in Israel's
prisons. A prison service
investigating committee
released a report which said
that Burg was responsible
for these conditions and re-
commended that the prison
services should be removed
from the Interior Ministry.
It also suggested tearing
down several of the prison
buildings because they are
"unfit for human habita-
tion."
The security forces also press
ed charges against members of e
cell of the Marxist terrorist orga-
nization, the Popular Front for
the Liberation of Palestine.
THE TERRORISTS are
charged with tracking leaders in
East Jerusalem considered to be
supporters of Jordan's King
Hussein, including Anwar el
Hatib. governor of Jerusalem
during the Jordanian occupation;
former Jordanian Defense
Minister Nusseibeh; and Mah-
moud Abu-Zuluf, editor of the
East Jerusalem daily, Al-Kuds.
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
said in his first appearance in his
new post before the Knesset that
the Jordanians recently pre-
vented attempts by terrorist
groups to renew attacks on Israel
from Jordanian territory.
Sharon also reported that ter-
rorist organizations in Lebanon
have renewed efforts for hostile
actions against Israel by building
fortifications and hoarding weap-
ons "in a way which indicated
that the terrorists interpreted the
agreement for a ceasefire" in a
way "contrary to the agreement
with the governments of the
United States and Lebanon."
SHARON SAID that while
there has been no direct action
against Israel, there has been in-
termitted*, action against the
. ChriatlaB militia forces in south
Lebanon .commanded by Mai.
Saadfladdad, also in violation of
- the ceasefire agreement.
It was disclosed that Israel has
'notified European governments
that the terrorist groups are
planning a new wave of attacks
against Israeli agencies and in-
stallations in European coun-
tries. The governments were
asked to intensify security at
their airports and at land border
points to bar Palestinian
terrorists.
Initial investigations of at-
tacks on Israeli diplomatic mis-
sions in Athens and Vienna and
at the El Al office in Rome in-
dicated the incidents were a coor-
dinated attack. Israel told the
European governments that it
believed the terrorists respon-
sible for those attacks were still
in Europe.
in community planning, local so-
cial services and campaign ex-
panded as Jewish life in the Unit-
ed States and Canada assumed a
new cohesion and sense of pur-
pose.
New services added by CJF re-
flected the growing sophistica-
tion of the Federation principle in
the 1960s and 1970's. These ex-
panded services included the
areas of endowment fund de-
velopment; planning and fi-
nancing of Jewish education;
communications and public rela-
tions; leadership development;
services to college youth and
faculty; Controllers Institute;
Federation personnel develop-
ment; public social policy; tax
policies affecting philanthropy;
United Way relations, and Wom-
en's Division.
In 1976, CJF opened a Wash-
ington Action Office to aid local
Federations in securing govern-
ment funding for social welfare
programs. In 1978, a Canadian
office and Western Area office in
the United States were estab-
lished to further improve service
to local communities.
The Council completed its first
half-century with a massive
"CJF Review" process a two-
and one-half-yea* study of every
aspect of CJF Organization and
operation. Recommendations
emanating from the CJF Review
were approved %y p.
de egatea at an hiajMnc m*
held m June. m?*-
currently being unpfenefi '
Today the Council'.
constituent Federations L
over 96 percent of theT
population of North An?
The General Assembly haai,
past 60 years grown to bj'
w "H ?>nv<*ation of j,
life m North America.
PARI8 The French Mi
ter of the Interior Gaston 9
re has asked all the coZ.
regional governors to appiv^
available laws so as to m
the spread of anti-Semitic,
ganda.
Defferre called on the
ment-appointed governoV
bear in mind the "dangerous,
ob noxious character of this tn
of literature and, if necessary |
use their authority in order I
outlaw the offensive publication
The Minister of Interior i
known for his close contacts wjd
the Jewish community, and si
Mayor of Marseilles, France!
third largest city, has ah
tried to cooperate with the I
community and impro*
relations with Israel. Heisaajj
the forefront of anti-racist |
lation.
For the coming Rosh Hashana Bank Leumi
wishes you everything money cannot buy.
----aaa^a^aja^U L ^Fr# f <
U^^^h^S^^H? (ahnd onV>? ^ largest banks in the world)
serves you with a network oi 442 branches, subsidiaries and representative offices
including 63 overseas.
SB^.ttKJ^.*n4 M^N^,Fkdd. 33139 .a rl .?______
BVERLYI



bank leumi imm'i




[Septnberl8,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page23-B
Nazi Collaborator Knocked Down
BvBENGALLOB
U YORK (JTA) -
Lear-old member of
Kish Defense League
Ld Boleslavs Mai-
fis, a 75-year-old Lat-
|inimigrant accused of
oration with the
in 1941 and 1942,
$ deportation pro-
fcgs against Maikov-
i the Immigration and
^alization court in
1 Plaza here.
Lified by the JDL as Mar-
jiwartz of Brooklyn, Sch-
freacted with rage when
?skis' defense attorney
t had "proof" that some f
wecution witnesses had
describing Maikovskis'
he record in Latvia.
ng "you're a lying
," Schwartz rushed
Maikovskis, grappled
with him and knocked him to the
floor. Four court attendants
pulled Schwartz off Maikovskis.
The hearing was resumed after
Schwartz was removed from the
courtroom.
SCHWARTZ WAS one of 20
JDL members who came to the
Federal Plaza in lower Manhat-
tan to demonstrate against Mai-
kovskis, who was sentenced to
death in absentia in the mid-
1960s by a Riga court as a "mass
murderer." Maikovskis has been
fighting deportation by the U.S.
Immigration and Naturalization
Service since 1977. The INS
claimed Maikovskis lied about
his role as a member of a wartime
pro-Nazi Latvian police force to
gain entry into the United States.
Five of the 20 JDL demonstra-
tors were allowed to take seats in
the courtroom. However, only
Schwartz lost his self-control and
attacked the defendant, ac-
cording to Arnold Weinstein,
JDL national director.
Weinstein told the Jewish Tel-
egraphic Agency that the 20 JDL
members were allowed to enter
the Federal Plaza and to stage a
peaceful protest. He said the
demonstrators first recited
morning prayers and that he then
read a statement aloud, declaring
that "this is no longer a time for
words but for action the
prayer and the fist" a refer-
ence to the JDL emblem of a
clenched fist and the slogan
"Never Again."
WEINSTEIN ALSO told the
JTA that the JDL was not claim-
ing responsibility for the fire-
bombing of Maikovskis' home in
Mineola. Long Island.
w
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
Your Neighborhood Funeral Director
Providing the,Fmest in Jewish I onerai Service with
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iw IDxiih
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'uaiimmi
i-Orthodox \
jndemned
USALEM (JTA) -
Israel's leading Judaic
Prof. Ephraim Urbach
Hebrew University, sharp-
demned ultra-Orthodox
i trying to put an end to
aeological excavations in
I of David.
h. president of the Israel
ly of Sciences, a Hebrew
|itv profession emeritus of
and himself an Ortho-
!, spoke at the Hebrew
|ty amphitheater on Mt.
efore hundreds of schol-
|m 24 countries who
I here for the World Con-
Ijcwish Studies.
pi SAID the attack on
ologisis was an attack
laeology and science in
^He attacked Ashkenazic
iabbi Shlomo Goren.
mention in the matter
m "totally unwarranted
?stifled.'
ire and protests by the
Ihodox caused part of the
(closed iem|Mirarily near-
peeks igo The Ultra-
Liupported by the two
pis. maintain that there
[lent Jewish cemetery in
. and that the "ex-
are therefore a dese-
[the graves.
ian Cleric
Vandalism
9AVIDKANTOR
. (JTA) A Prot-
nc has denounced the
*bo destroyed a stone
fhich identified the site
Iformer synagogue of
|m war Frankfurt which
pyed by the Nazis.
Ie|nnch Dippel, who ad-
|meetinKatthe9ceneof
f'ism which had been
potest the act, termed
action of the marker
"Ted that such acts of
|af- reminders of neo-
V">' 'n West Germany
h to be sharply con-
r *nich .should alarm
IW* dlso warn1
Eh ^ Wi" not "*
T, destroying inani-
t 'SUch as the marker,
rntually unleash vio-
fa people.
' ALS0 criticized the
r, R<)wlelheim for
|IP,Vg,ainst recently
I ^tbook., and pamph
N **!. local history
(2 '". cntain a single
fc'atmn for the L
"^community which
w there.
FOR SALE
Two cemetery spaces, plus two vaults
Shalom Memorial Park, West Palm Beach. Bought 1976
selling at cost $800.00. Call Mrs. Kleinman after 6 p.m.
499-4333.
^rrrrrrrrrnnrrrrn 11 iiimn i nun iiiuii rrnrrr [
Rosh Hashana Ita Kippur.
in High Holy Days.
Cotobrations of ttopo.
The shofar blows, heralding in the new year.
Traditionally, the end of the growing season, begun
as a harvest festival to give thanks for the earth's
richness and to seek God's forgiveness. Now, a time
for righting wrongs, mending relationships, starting anew.
Rosh Hashana. The first day, the beginning of the
Jewish religious life again with renewed dedication.
Yom Kippur. The tenth day, the most solemn of all
Jewish days of prayer and fasting to make
atonement for all that has past.
On these holiest of all days, Menorah Chapels offers the
blessings of hope and good will, in the tradition of our faith.
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ai the finest of Jewish tradition.
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Pre Arranged Funerals Available Thru
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The Oldest Jewish-Owned Chapels in Broward County.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
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2305 W. Hillsboro Boulevard. Deerfield Beach.
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441. Margate.
And coming soon to North Miami Beach.
tdn gnmioiion io it* eti/
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